The Public Relations and Communications Association (PRCA) welcomes creative industries PR and communications specialists Franklin Rae as its latest Corporate Member.
Franklin Rae is best known for its reputation working in the TV, film, and entertainment sector. It also has a dedicated division, The Media Foundry focused on providing communication solutions for the media, marketing, cultural, and professional services sectors.
Tessa Laws MPRCA, CEO, Franklin Rae, commented: “We’re excited about connecting with our industry colleagues, widening our network with likeminded PR professionals whilst also taking advantage of the great industry benchmarks and extensive training and benefits for our team on the ground every day.”
Francis Ingham MPRCA, PRCA Director General, said: “I’d like to extend a warm welcome to Franklin Rae, our latest Corporate Member. Among other things, their membership grants the access to a wealth of resources and networking opportunities, including exclusive discounts on all our training sessions and industry-wide conferences – all of which I hope they take great advantage of.”
About the PRCA
Who we are: Founded in 1969, the Public Relations and Communications Association (PRCA) is a UK-based PR and communications membership body, operating in 66 countries around the world. Representing in excess of 30,000 people, the PRCA is the largest PR membership association in the world. The PRCA promotes all aspects of public relations and communications work, helping teams and individuals maximise the value they deliver to clients and organisations.
What we do: The Association exists to raise standards in PR and communications, providing members with industry data, facilitating the sharing of communications best practice and creating networking opportunities.
How we do it and make a difference: All PRCA members are bound by a professional charter and codes of conduct, and benefit from exceptional training. The Association also works for the greater benefit of the industry, sharing best practice and lobbying on the industry’s behalf e.g. fighting the NLA’s digital licence.