Alicia Kim recently hosted an Edelman Learning Institute session on the cultural difference between the U.S. and Korea for the team in Washington, D.C.
Follow the Fellows
Alexandra Fahmey had the opportunity to participate and contribute to the 69th Annual Cannes Film Festival with a team from Elan Edelman and one of the world’s leading beauty brands.
More Follow the Fellows Posts
Millennials. In the past few months, I have repeatedly heard the hottest buzzword about the largest demographic in America.
It's a fascinating time to be in Latin America. Here in Brazil, President Dilma Rousseff is inching closer to impeachment, which has citizens split on whether it will help the struggling economy or put a more dishonorable leader into power.
It is public knowledge that Brazil is experiencing one of its deepest crisis with politics and economics since the return of democracy, some 30 years ago. And all this in a year when the country welcomes the next Olympic Games.
After living in South Africa a couple of months, I can say without hesitation that I couldn’t have chosen a more incredible market for my Global Fellowship.
After spending my first three months in Stockholm, I now have a better sense of which topics make people (and the media) tick in two different markets.
I have reached the three-month mark into my Global Fellowship. I was warned that this could be a critical period – it is when the initial excitement dwindles, homesickness kicks in and challenges of navigating a different market overwhelms you.
Kimberly McAndrews grew up in a multi-generation American farm family. She couldn’t define “foodie” or “GMO,” but could identify every vegetable in our backyard garden.
This August, Rio de Janeiro will host the first-ever Olympic Games in South America. When Rio was awarded the honor back in 2009, the country’s economy was thriving. Gross Domestic Product was up year-over-year and the Brazilian Real was strong.
Charlotte Paton reflects on the indomitable power of print media in India and how the industry is thriving.
Straight to the point. This is how I would describe the American way of dealing with almost everything, including work, after my first month living in Chicago.