The National Organization for Women (NOW) got women and men to be partners in changing attitudes leading to new laws providing equality in housing, employment and credit. Muriel Fox, together with Betty Friedan, author of The Feminine Mystique, helped create NOW in 1966.

Denise Bortree, Dick Martin and Ray Kotcher discuss the life and legacy of Arthur W. Page

Ed Block shares the two important lessons he learned about public relations and policy.

Edward L. Bernays on the making of bacon and eggs as the all-American breakfast

Edward L. Bernays, approached in 1929 to attract a new audience to tobacco, orchestrates a "Torches of Freedom" march from coast to coast.

Edward L. Bernays discusses The Green Ball, orchestrated for Lucky Strikes

Daniel Edelman discusses public relations vs advertising

Muriel Fox The Women's Movement Changed Womens' Lives

Herb Schmertz Corporations Have Personalities

Chet Burger Pioneering TV at CBS

Dan Edelman discusses marketing-public relations

Dan Edelman on psychological warfare in WWII

Herb Schmertz, long-time VP of Public Relations for Mobil Oil, is known widely for creating the first corporate "advertorials" — columns in paid space on the New York Times' editorial page.

Muriel Fox: You have to have a good story

Harold Burson recalls Burson Marsteller's role in the 1984 AT&T Olympic Torch Relay

Jim and Lauri Grunig discuss The Excellence Project in Public Relations and Communications and diversity issues in public relations with graduate students in Toni Muzi Falconi's class at New York University's School of Continuing Studies.

The PRSA Foundation honored Harold Burson, APR, Fellow PRSA, at its annual Paladin Dinner on Thursday, April 26, 2012 at the W Union Square Hotel in New York City. In this video, Mr. Burson tells a few stories that highlighted his career, offers his definition of the roles of chief PR officers and closes with personal remarks.

At age 96, early public relations pioneer and communicator Inez Kaiser, discusses her challenges and accomplishments as one of the first barrier breaking women of color.

Barbara Way Hunter reflects on the early days of Dudley Anderson Yutzy (D-A-Y), the public relations firm she led with her sister from 1970–1983.