Poll: How’s work this year?

How much vacation time do you get each year? Marketing is currently working on the always popular annual salary survey—a comprehensive picture of who is making what and where in Canadian marketing and communications. And while our editors are pouring over the results from industry recruiters, we also want to hear from you. Last year we […]

Marketing is currently working on the always popular annual salary survey—a comprehensive picture of who is making what and where in Canadian marketing and communications. And while our editors are pouring over the results from industry recruiters, we also want to hear from you.

Last year we asked about vacation time, your average workweek and what you make in a year. To see how much has changed in 12 months, we pose the same questions again.

Please take a minute or two to answer the three questions below (anonymously of course), and look for the final results in the Oct. 8 issue of Marketing.

Advertising Articles

Kraft Singles plays mind games in online effort

Cheese brand introduces "A craving is a powerful thing" tagline

Sport Chek and Sid Lee part ways, Rethink steps in

Rethink Communications takes over retailer's "All Sweat is Equal" campaign

McDonald’s tricks consumers with ‘salad society’ pop-up

Fast food chain creates a fake restaurant brand to get consumers to try its salads

Mobile quickly becoming video-viewing platform of choice

Mobile video ads are a big opportunity as consumers flock to smartphones for viewing

Getting from 3% to 50%: Yes We Can (Column, pt 1 of 6)

Janet Kestin looks back on adland in the 1980s to see how little has changed

Why it’s a great time to be a marketer

Amid the challenges are great opportunities to connect with customers

Running on empty: How to deal with professional burnout

In the fast paced world of change, how do change agents prevent burnout?

Ads You Must See: Battle of the fast food chains

KFC resurrects Colonel Sanders, McDonald's messes with its brand

Quaker looks to spark Twitter conversations with new effort

PepsiCo brand uses social to encourage Canadians to do more of what matters