Is there anything a snappy rebrand can't fix? Including a gun's reputation as the "the world's favorite killing machine?"
With marijuana legal in two states and approved for medicinal use in about 20 more, this year's 4/20 is gonna be epic, bro! But even as marijuana is being embraced by the mainstream, its image has been left behind in the 1960s. It's time to rebrand weed.
Is it possible to distill the character of a city into a single, striking logo? In some ways it seems crass to (re)brand a place, reducing the complexity of a locale into to what is, essentially, a marketing campaign. Done well, however, the efforts can unite locals and lure leisure travelers, who bring with them a…
At midnight, Yahoo unveiled its new logo after 30 days of zany decoy versions. It's a staid little number, the main surprises of which are its intense new shade of purple, an ever-so-slight serif, and an odd architectural shadow effect. It's a more traditional, adult design—and it hints at how Yahoo is changing on a…
So, Comcast has some public image issues. And what do you do when you want to fix the perception but not the underlying problems? Change your name! Change it to the worst, pseudo-pornographic, retro-futuristic garbage marketing dollars can buy.
So how do you market a mobile OS that's essentially a superficial upgrade to a years-old product that a sizable bloc of techies think is the worst thing, ever, period? You change its name! To "Windows Phone," apparently.
Syfy is back, now with "Y"s, vying even harder for your attention. But the network's name isn't the only thing that has been re-purposed; its new staple shows seem oddly familiar. Why is Syfy so unapologetically recycling old television?