When the company does invest in print, adds Reilly, it tends to be on associated units such as social media or research. “Our primary investments this year have been in our data center and our interactive division, with a smaller level in events, audience development and custom marketing solutions.”As a result of the new centers of excellence structure, the executive team has realigned its roles. Along with Brent Reilly’s promotion to president, Shane Elmore, formerly chief financial officer, will become chief process officer—a position on a similar level with Brent that will focus on further integration among the centers of excellence. Chief operating officer David Wright is now chief operations officer. Mike Reilly will retain his chairman and CEO. Randall-Reilly, the Tuscaloosa, Alabama-based b-to-b media company targeting the trucking and construction markets, has recently undergone a corporate restructuring around six “centers of excellence”: Content, interactive, events, business intelligence, custom marketing solutions and audience development. As a result, the executive team, which remains intact, has also shuffled its roles. The organizational structure mirrors what most b-to-b media companies are prioritizing these days—diversifying print with digital, data and custom marketing services. However, the challenge has often been to free these elements from their own silos so they scale across a company’s market verticals and brands. “In the prior setup, some of these centers of excellence were encompassed in certain business units,” explains Brent Reilly, now the company’s president. “Our data company, for example, operated as its own business unit. Now it drives data solutions for all of our customers in the industries we serve, as well as the audiences we reach.” The new structure has also helped the company better target its investments, which these days tend to focus on units other than print. “We don’t see print going away in the near future even though we’re seeing the same declines everyone else in b-to-b is seeing,” says Reilly, “so, obviously our investment level in print is nowhere near the investment we’re making in data and other centers of excellence.”
WILMINGTON, MA — Here are highlights from the Wilmington Police Log for Wednesday, January 9, 2019:A Cunningham Street caller reported a vehicle knocked over their mailbox this morning. (7:15am)A caller stated a male party in a white Ford stopped traffic on Burlington Avenue, exited his vehicle, and yelled profanities at a party in a black jeep. All parties were gone by the time police arrived. (9:35am)A Davis Road caller reported a suspicious SUV parked in a neighbor’s yard for awhile. Neighbors aren’t home. Police responded. Checked OK. Workers were installing flooring inside the residence. (11:18am)A walk-in party reported a stolen rental vehicle, last parked on Ballardvale Street. (1:12pm)A passerby reported a large object in the roadway on Wildwood Street. Police responded. Item was a tarp, which police retrieved and gave to its owner. (4:13pm)A caller reported they believe they lost about 5,000 Yen ($50 US) at a Main Street gas station. Caller called back to report he found the money. (6:46pm)(DISCLAIMER: This information is public information. An arrest does not constitute a conviction. Any arrested person is innocent until proven guilty.)Like Wilmington Apple on Facebook. Follow Wilmington Apple on Twitter. Follow Wilmington Apple on Instagram. Subscribe to Wilmington Apple’s daily email newsletter HERE. Got a comment, question, photo, press release, or news tip? Email firstname.lastname@example.org.Share this:TwitterFacebookLike this:Like Loading… RelatedPOLICE LOG for August 10: Car Stolen; License Plate Stolen; Road Rage Incident At Cumberland FarmsIn “Police Log”POLICE LOG for August 25: Police Respond Twice To Customers Behaving Badly At Market Basket; Erratic Driver Admits To TextingIn “Police Log”POLICE LOG for July 25: Wilmington Man Arrested For OUI; Men Carrying Sledgehammers Down Street; Turkeys Causing TrafficIn “Police Log”
Share Not seeing the video? Click here.When football quarterback Colin Kaepernick took a knee during the national anthem back in 2016, his intention was to protest against racial injustice in America.The act drew fans and fury, but tensions really boiled over when President Trump weighed in, declaring that the protests were not about race but about disrespect for the military, flag and country. The rebranding and ensuing debate has transformed football fields into the frontlines of a culture war, igniting a larger debate over what it means to be an American.Days after Trump’s harshest condemnation of protesting NFL players, the controversy spread from national headlines to a football field and a high school classroom in Texas.Ronnie Mitchem, a pastor, a former Marine and football coach in Crosby, Texas, dismissed two players on his team for protesting during a pre-game anthem. At a high school across town, 18-year-old India Landry was called to the principal’s office for not standing during the Pledge of Allegiance.NPR sat down with a few Texans touched by the NFL protests to understand how the debate around patriotism, free speech and race will inform their votes in the 2018 midterm election.Politics is Personal is a three-part video project that explores how some of the biggest stories from President Trump’s first years in office have impacted voters — who will decide whether to reward or reject the president and his party in the midterm elections.Copyright 2018 NPR. To see more, visit http://www.npr.org/.