MIT Tech Review writer calls founder, Sue Zoldak, “a go-to person for companies and organizations determined to shape public policy.”Read More
Sue Zoldak is quoted in the Business Insider here on why women may have an upper hand in PR, as well as her support of women Republicans running for office. Sue is the Communications Chair of RightNOW Women PAC.
"Women are slightly better listeners and that sounds like the opposite of your role as a communications person, but in order to effectively counsel someone on communication you have to really understand that person," Zoldak said. "I think women are more open to having a more intimate and emotional connection with someone at work than men are."
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Sue Zoldak is quoted in The Atlantic here, on why she is looking forward to returning to her hometown of Cleveland for the RNC.
As a Cleveland native, Zoldak has been serving as an unofficial tour guide for incoming friends, talking up her hometown’s orchestra, its art museums, the historic West Side Market, and “where to get the best pierogis.”
Sue Zoldak was quoted in The Atlantic here as RightNOW Women PAC's Communications Chair, speaking about the importance of downballot elections in 2016.
“A lot of people who normally are very involved in presidential politics are really focused on helping Republicans keep control of Congress,” said Sue Zoldak, the vice chair of communications for RightNOW Women PAC. For Zoldak and RightNOW Women, this means helping more Republican gals win and hold office. Pointing to lawmakers like Senator Kelly Ayotte and Representatives Elise Stefanik and Barbara Comstock, Zoldak asserts, “It’s more important than ever for these women to win these races, just to give that voice to other Republican women and to the conservative movement in general.”
Sue Zoldak is quoted in New York Magazine here, commenting on the future of Congressman Aaron Schock post-scandal.
“There’s no job today that doesn’t need someone who is good at connecting with people, where you don’t need good people skills or charisma; there’s no profession where those things would be un-valuable,” says Sue Zoldak, a crisis management expert. “I think that the world’s wide open to him.”