Professional Journalists, Public Relations and Communications Codes of Ethics

codeofethics

Public relations codes of ethics
IABC Code of Ethics for Professional Communicators PRSA Code of Professional Standards
Because public relations has roots in journalism and many of its practitioners were once journalists, there is an unfortunate tendency to apply journalism standards to public relations. It is, however, misguided and unfair to both professions. Despite using similar skills, the two fields are fundamentally different and seek different ends. Their ethical standards are also very different. That should not be interpretted as meaning that one of them is better than or worse than the other; they’re just different, and it is important to understand those differences.

PR and journalism have some similarities, but . . .

The Society of Professional Journalists (SPJ), the Public Relations Society of America (PRSA), and the International Association of Business Communicators (IABC) ethical guidelines all agree about the importance and value of such key concepts as truth, accuracy, fairness, human rights, freedom of speech, and democratic principles. But, that can be somewhat misleading.

The underlying differences between public relations and journalism are far more basic and far more critical than these similarities in what they value.

According to their own professional codes and standards, there are fundamental differences in whom they represent and whose well-being they most directly serve.

Journalism serves the general public, and journalists are expected to act in the public’s best interests even if such actions have detrimental effects on their employers.

Public relations, in contrast, serves the specific organization or client who is paying the practitioner to build and manage relationships that help that organization/client achieve its goals.

Principled public relations practitioners and organizations such as PRSA and IABC which they have established are quick to append the caveat that even though public relations is meant to serve the needs of its clients/patrons, practitioners are simultaneously expected to refrain from any action that would have a deterimental effect on the general public.
Given this fundamental difference in orientation, it’s inevitable that the specific standards which govern practitoners actions would have to be different. As stated in the lead paragraph, this doesn’t mean that one set of standards is inherently better or worse than the other. Nor does it mean that one group of professionals is more or less ethical than the other. What it does mean is that practitioners should be judged by the standards of their own profession and not by those of another field.

Some actions that are very appropriate and commendably ethical for a public relations practitioner would be viewed very differently and be condemned as unethical by the SPJ if they were performed by a journalist. Conversely, some highly regarded practices in journalism would be considered inappropriate and unprofessional according to PRSA or IABC standards if they were performed by a public relations person.

Journalists primarily serve the public’s right to know.

Begin your comparison of the differences in journalism and public relations ethics by reviewing the Society of Professional Journalist’s Code of Ethics at the following Web site.

SPJ Code of Ethics
http://www.spj.org/ethics_code.asp

It outlines and explains the mainstream professional view of what are currently considered to be the acceptable norms of behavior for reporters, photographers, editors and other journalists working in the United States. But, don’t jump immediately to the lists of prohibited behaviors and don’t focus solely on the distinctions between what’s acceptable and what’s unacceptable. Start with the preamble and get a clear sense of to whom the professional journalists say they owe their primary allegiance and what they see as their over-riding purpose. Then you can go on to consider the values journalists say they espouse in more detail and in an appropriate context.

Accepting the code at face value, the needs and interests of the public always come first. They are even supposed to be placed before the needs and interests of the journalists’ employers.

Public relations people primarily serve their clients’ needs.

The clearest evidence of the difference between journalism and public relations’ standards and values is found in the Public Relations Society of America’s Code of Professional Standards which is on-line at the following link.

PRSA Code of Professional Standards
http://www.prsa.org/codeofethics.html

Wade through the introductory comments until you reach the PRSA Member Statement of Professional Values which “presents the core values of PRSA members and, more broadly, of the public relations profession,” presumably in order of importance. It clearly indicates that advocacy for clients/employers is the primary purpose and value of public relations. It does, however, also noted that this advocacy should be done responsibly and in the public interest.

Other public relations related organizations’ codes of ethics used to be similarly explicit, but all have undergone revision — and, in my personal opinion, watering down — within the past decade. They now seem less open and less willing to admit public relations’ role as an advocate for its clients and to have an over-inflated — and perhaps unrealistic — emphasis on “the public welfare”.

Consider, for instance, the following statement from the pre-1995 International Association of Business Communicators Code of Ethics:

“Communicators should encourage frequent communication and messages that are honest in their content, candid, accurate and appropriate to the needs of the organization and its audiences. (emphasis added)
Now, compare that concise, direct statement to the current but much more ambiguously worded International Association of Business Communicators Code of Ethics for Professional Communicators. Although the practitioner’s obligation to the client is frequently implied or alluded to in this version of the code, it isn’t fully and directly admitted anywhere.

IABC Code of Ethics for Professional Communicators
http://www.iabc.com/members/joining/code.htm

For better or worse many professional codes have been recently revised.

Why, you might ask, did so many professional organizations, including PRSA, IABC, and SPJ, change their codes of ethics during the 1990’s?

In part, it was because many of the codes were old and hadn’t been reviewed or revised in decades. Revisions were overdue.

In part, it was because of legal concerns that grew out of a few high-profile lawsuits that disgruntled practitioners filed against professional organizations which had publicly cited them or imposed sanctions on them for violating ethical standards. The professional organizations lost some of these cases and were held liable for damaging the individual’s professional reputation. The reasons for these courtroom losses were attributed to the belief that the then-existing codes of ethics were unenforceably vague and/or lacking in due process protection for alleged violators.

And, in large part, the changes were undertaken out of concern for the profession’s image and its reputation. They were, quite simply, changed for public relations purposes.

To read more on Public Relations Society of America code of ethics click on picture.

PRSA_RGB logo

Examples of a Code of Ethics for Business

A code of ethics, also called a code of conduct or ethical code, sets out the company’s values, ethics, objective and responsibilities. A well-written code of ethics should also give guidance to employees on how to deal with certain ethical situations. Every code of ethics is different and should reflect the company’s ethos, values and business style. Some codes are short, setting out only general guidelines, and others are large manuals, encompassing a huge variety of situations.

Kraft

The Kraft code of ethics contains just 10 short rules of ethical behavior that all employees must follow. The introduction to the Kraft code of ethics suggests that employees should let values guide their actions in all cases. The code also stresses that if something seems wrong, it should be addressed directly. The code includes a speaking-up policy that requires employees to speak up if they are aware of any violations of the code, even those they have committed themselves. The 10 rules are: Make food that is safe to eat; market responsibly; treat people fairly; respect the free market; compete fairy; respect the environment; deal honesty with the government; keep honest books and records; never trade on inside information; give Kraft Foods your complete business loyalty.

Verizon

The Verizon code of ethics is a lengthy document that contains four short core values, followed by 16 pages of specific rules and guidelines to follow in certain situations. The core values are integrity, respect, performance excellence and accountability. The specific guidelines cover situations, such as how to deal with workplace violence, alcohol use and harassment. They also cover areas of integrity and fairness, such as how to avoid conflicts of interest and how to safeguard company information. There is also a section on protecting Verizon’s company assets, including what to do in cases of sabotage and how to create accurate records.

Colgate-Palmolive

The Colgate-Palmolive code of ethics is a long document, but is broken down into individual areas of conduct. The code is intended as a guide to all daily business interactions and is used in conjunction with the company’s business practice guidelines. The code covers 10 areas, including: Our Relationship with Each Other; Our Relationship with the Company; Our Relationship with Consumers; Our Relationship with Government and the Law; Our Relationship with Society and Our Relationship with the Environment.

Baylor College of Medicine

The Baylor College of Medicine, in Houston, has a short code of ethics that sets out basic rules and refers employees to other guidelines for more detail. For example, the code instructs all employees to follow Baylor’s Mission Statement, Compliance Program and Conflict of Interest policy. The code includes basic guidelines for how employees should handle business conduct; financial and medical records; confidentiality; Baylor property; the workplace environment; and contact with the government.

 

Professional Codes of Ethics

Codes of ethics are statements of principles agreed to by professional organizations that are intended to guide members in moral decision making. The statements are designed to aid individuals as they navigate their daily professional lives, and to reassure the public and their clients that the profession as a whole adheres to high standards of conduct and has a system of accountability for those who do not conform.

As a general rule, any self-regulating profession that serves the public has a duty to adhere to a professional code of ethics. Occasionally the requirement to belong to the professional group and follow its code of conduct is laid out in legislation, as is the case with professionals guided by the rule of law, including doctors, dentists, lawyers, police officers, social workers and psychologists. However, other professions, such as journalism and public relations, develop codes of conduct voluntarily to engender public trust and goodwill toward their chosen field, and to encourage uniform ethical standards and professionalism within their ranks.

Ethical Codes in Public Relations

Origins of PR ethics and the Hill & Knowlton controversy

Public relations professionals have several roles. They disseminate information on behalf of their clients, provide advice about the public impact of their clients’ decisions and help resolve conflicts between both parties. These roles require PR professionals to constantly balance the needs of their employers against the public’s right to honest and fair dealing. As such, ethical dilemmas are part of their daily practice and professional codes of conduct can provide guidance and enhance public trust in the public relations profession. These codes invariably demand honesty, accuracy, loyalty and principles of fairness and non-competition among members, however each professional organization refines its own code according to the environment in which it operates.

Discussion about the need to enforce a code of ethics for public relations professionals intensified in the early 1990s, following revelations about questionable testimony during United States congressional hearings in the lead-up to the first Gulf War. A 15-year-old girl known only as “Nurse Nayirah” provided evidence to the Human Rights Caucus of the United States Congress in October 1990, suggesting that while volunteering as a refugee in the maternity ward of a hospital in Kuwait City, she had witnessed Iraqi soldiers throwing babies out of incubators and leaving them to die. The testimony was important to the George Bush administration of the time, which was urging military intervention in Kuwait where Saddam Hussein’s Iraqi army had invaded and exiled the Kuwaiti government. The girl’s story about “incubator babies” was widely reported and used at least a half a dozen times in presidential speeches intended to build domestic support for the assault on the Persian Gulf, which went ahead in 1991.

Following the war, human rights groups challenged and eventually discredited this critical testimony. The girl was revealed as Nayirah al-Sabah, a member of the Kuwaiti royal family, in fact the daughter of Saud bin Nasir Al-Sabah, Kuwait’s Ambassador to the United States. Her testimony was connected to a group called Citizens for a Free Kuwait, an organization that spent millions of dollars hiring Washington’s biggest PR firm, Hill & Knowlton to win support for the Kuwaiti cause.

Public relations professionals acknowledged that the troubles surrounding Hill & Knowlton tarnished the reputation of the industry as a whole, prompting calls for PR firms and their employees to be held accountable for failing to adhere to the code of ethics prescribed by the Public Relations Society of America, the industry’s largest membership group. The PRSA’s code of ethics requires members to report ethical violations when they occur, and the PRSA board has the power to discipline or expel members for failing to live up to its code, however, membership in the PRSA is not a prerequisite for practicing as a PR counsel.

Professional Public Relations Groups

The Public Relations Society of America (PRSA) is one of dozens of professional PR trade associations in countries around the world, including theCanadian Public Relations Society, the Public Relations Institute of Ireland and the Chartered Institute of Public Relations in the UK, all of which have their own code of conduct for members. Most belong to the Global Alliance for Public Relations and Communications Management , an organization that seeks to share ideas and ethical best practices among its members.

Global Ethics Protocol on Public Relations

The Global Alliance provides sound guidance for member agencies on ethical behavior through its Global Ethics Protocol on Public Relations, written in 2002. Member societies have incorporated the principles of this protocol in their own codes of ethics.

The Global Ethics Protocol contains, among other things, a declaration that members work to enhance the reputation of the PR business by remaining objective and by accepting a duty to a broader society than the client he or she represents.

It also requires members to pledge:

  • To conduct ourselves professionally, with integrity, truth, accuracy, fairness, and responsibility to our clients, our client publics, and to an informed society;
  • To improve our individual competence and advance the knowledge and proficiency of the profession through continuing education and research and where available, through the pursuit of professional accreditation;
  • To adhere to the principles of the Global Protocol on Ethics in Public Relations. (1)

The protocol also requires members to adhere to high standards of honesty, integrity, expertise and loyalty in their work.

Impact of Social Media

The Chartered Institute of Public Relations (CIPR) in the UK recently added an advisory note its code of conduct to include Social Media Guidelines, warning members about special issues pertaining to networking sites on the Internet. Social networking sites including blogsfacebook, twitterand youtube are widely used and trusted by many target market audiences, and allow information to be circulated globally in rapid fashion. The CIPR encourages members to maintain its standards of honesty and non-competition while using social media, and warns them about the danger of misusing intellectual property, violating disclosure agreements, the possibility of defamation and invasion of privacy.

Difficulties Enforcing a PR Code of Ethics

While PR groups do set out codes of ethics for their members, it is difficult to enforce them. Many PR professionals simply don’t belong to trade groups, and neither do their employers. Membership of these groups is composed of individuals, not companies or organizations, which means companies that operate unethically from a public relations perspective are beyond reproach.

Learn About Broken Oral Agreements and Breach of Written Contracts

breach of agreement or contract

Learn About Broken Oral Agreements

Every day, oral contracts are made with no intention or even feeling that they need to be written down. This may happen in person or over the phone for services or products like utilities, car insurance, or deliveries. The parties orally have agreed to the terms. Or an insurance agent may have interpreted the written contract to say that everything is covered under the policyThat constitutes a contract that is just as binding as a written one.

Many state and federal laws exist to ensure enforcement of oral contracts. While all important contracts should be written, oral contracts are often a convenient and commonly used form of agreement between people or companies.

What is an oral agreement?

If problems or disagreements should arise, the main problem with an oral contract is that the case becomes one person’s word against the other. Some states may have laws (called statutes of frauds) that regulate the type of property or amount of money an oral contract can involve. States also have a statute of limitation on any contract.

Was there an offer and acceptance? A meeting of the minds?

Contracts are not valid until there is an offer and acceptance. A meeting of minds occurs when all parties agree to the material or important terms and conditions of the deal. Usually, this means that if major points such as price are not agreed upon, there is not a binding contract. On the other hand, if the major points are agreed upon, the need to work out minor details or specific contract language may not prevent a meeting of the minds.

Value of the Agreement

In any contract, each side must give the other something of value for the agreement to be binding. This could be an exchange of money such as a down payment or a mutual promise of some future benefit.

When to Seek Legal Advice

The essential problem with oral contracts is that they can be difficult to prove and enforce. The party who chooses not to honor its bargain will claim that no agreement was ever reached or insist that the agreed-upon terms were not as claimed. The case may be decided on whatever evidence is available – notes that were made at the time, witness recollections of what was said, emails, even plain common sense. This is why anything in writing, even doodle filled notepads and backs of envelopes, suddenly take on huge significance.

Learn About Breach of Contracts

In a perfect business world, agreements would be entered into, both sides would benefit and be pleased with the outcome, and no disputes would arise. But in the real business world, delays happen, financial problems can crop up, and other unexpected events can occur to hinder or even prevent a successful contract from being carried out. Following is a discussion of the legal concept of “breach of contract,” and your options should such a breach occur.

What is a “Breach of Contract”?

A business contract creates certain obligations that are to be fulfilled by the people or companies who entered into the agreement.  In the eyes of the law, a party’s failure to fulfill an end of the bargain under a contract is known as a “breach” of the contract. Depending on the specifics of the contract, a breach can occur when a party fails to perform on time, does not perform in accordance with the terms of the agreement, or does not perform at all. Accordingly, a breach of contract will usually be categorized as either “material” or “immaterial” for purposes of determining the appropriate legal solution or “remedy” for the breach. [More on legal remedies for breach of contract can be found below.]

To illustrate how a breach of contract might happen in the real world, assume that R. Runner contracts with Acme Anvils for the purchase of some of its products, for delivery by the following Monday evening. If Acme delivers the Anvils to Runner on the following Tuesday morning, such a breach of the contract would likely be deemed immaterial, and R. Runner would likely not be entitled to money damages (unless he could show that he was somehow damaged by the late delivery). However, assume now that the contract stated clearly and explicitly that “time is of the essence” and the anvils MUST be delivered on Monday. If Acme delivers after Monday, its breach of contract would likely be deemed “material,” and R. Runner’s damages would be presumed, making Acme’s liability for the breach more severe, and likely relieving Runner of the duty to pay for the anvils under the contract.

What Happens After a Contract is Breached?

When a breach of contract happens (or when a breach is alleged), one or both of the parties may wish to have the contract enforced on its terms, or may try to recover for any financial harm caused by the alleged breach.

If a dispute over a contract arises and informal attempts at resolution fail, the most common method used to resolve contract disputes and enforce contracts is through lawsuits and the court system. If the amount at issue is below a certain dollar figure (usually $3,000 to $7,500 depending on the state), the parties may be able to use “small claims” court to resolve the issue.

Courts and formal lawsuits are not the only option for people and businesses involved in contract disputes. The parties can agree to have a mediator review a contract dispute, or may agree to binding arbitration of a contract dispute. These out-of-court options are two methods of “alternative dispute resolution.”

No matter what avenue is chosen to remedy a breach of contract, the non-breaching party will most likely be entitled to some kind of remedy under the law.

Remedies for a Breach of Contract

When an individual or business breaches a contract, the other party to the agreement is entitled to relief (or a “remedy”) under the law. The main remedies for a breach of contract are (1) damages, (2) specific performance, (3) or cancellation and restitution.

Damages

The remedy that is most often used for a breach of contract is the remedy of damages — payment in one form or another, made by the breaching party to the non-breaching party. There are many kinds of damages, and generally speaking damages may be very specific to the kind of breach that has occurred. Following are some guidelines on damages.

Compensatory damages aim to put the non-breaching party in the position that they had been if the breach had not occurred.

Punitive damages are payments that the breaching party must make, above and beyond the point that would fully compensate the non-breaching party.  Punitive damages are meant to punish a wrongful party for particularly wrongful acts, and are rarely awarded in the business contracts setting.

Nominal damages are token damages awarded when a breach occurred, but no actual money loss to the non-breaching party was proven.

Liquidated damages are specific damages that were previously identified by the parties in the contract itself, in the event that the contract is breached. Liquidated damages should be a reasonable estimate of actual damages that might result from a breach.

Specific Performance. If damages are inadequate as a legal remedy, the non-breaching party may seek an alternative remedy called specific performance.  Specific performance is best described as the breaching party’s court-ordered performance of duty under the contract.  Specific performance may be used as a remedy for breach of contract if the subject matter of the agreement is rare or unique, and damages would not suffice to place the non-breaching party in as good a position as they would have been had the breach not occurred.

Cancellation and Restitution. A non-breaching party may cancel the contract and sue for restitution if the non-breaching party has given a benefit to the breaching party. “Restitution” as a contract remedy means that the non-breaching party is put back in the position it was in prior to the breach, while “cancellation” of the contract voids the contract and relieves all parties of any obligation under the agreement.

Welcome to our roster of clients: Graphic Designer and Illustration Artist Sylvia Johnson Kittrell from Sylvia’s Graphic Creations

Welcome to our new roster of clients: Graphic Designer and Illustration Artist Sylvia Johnson Kittrell from Sylvia’s Graphic Creations. We at World Wide Vital Marketing & Public Relations Inc.,we hope that this will be a good beneficial mutual and longtime relationship for many years to come.

Sylvia Kittrell

About Sylvia Johnson Kittrell: Graphic Design and Illustration Artist at Sylvia’s Graphic Creations.Sylvia Johnson is an accomplished Graphic Designer skilled in all aspects of design and proficient in Adobe Photoshop and Illustrator.Ms. Johnson has received special Recognition Awards by the City of Los Angeles Mayor Eric Garcetti, Mitch O’Farrell, Councilmember, 13th District and County Board of Supervisors of the City of Los Angeles for her graphic design work with the Multicultural Motion Picture Association and American Society of Young Musicians.

She was recently appointed to the Board of Directors of the Multicultural Motion Picture Association and American Society of Young Musicians by Jarvee Hutcherson, President of MMPA and National President of ASYM.

Ms. Johnson resides in Atlanta, GA but works with clients nationwide.  To inquire about her work, please contact her at: sylviacruise@yahoo.com or visit her facebook fanpage at http://www.facebook.com/Sylviasgraphiccreations

Jarvee Hutcherson Birthday Bash and Steven Escobar featured on CA Crusader News published June 12 – 18, 2014

Jarvee Hutcherson Birthday Bash and Steven Escobar featured on CA Crusader News published June 12 - 18, 2014Congratulations to Jarvee Hutcherson Birthday Bash and Steven Escobar featured on CA Crusader News published June 12 – 18, 2014. Click on picture to see photo and read caption.

Save the Date! ‘I Called Myself Cassandra’ By Lourdes Duque Baron set for June 14th

Save the Date! 'I Called Myself Cassandra' By Lourdes Duque BaronSave the Date! ‘I Called Myself Cassandra’ By Lourdes Duque Baron set for June 14, 2014.

The Most Awaited Book Launch is this Saturday, June 14, 2014. ‘I Called Myself Cassandra’ Official Book Launch & Signing Hosted by Lourdes Duque Baron.

Internationally Published Author Lourdes Duque Baron to host official ‘I Called Myself Cassandra’ book signing at the Barrios’ hilltop Glendale Mansion, which overlooks parts of the City.

Set for Saturday, June 14, 2014

from 1:00 pm to 5:00 pm

RED CARPET: 2:00pm – 3:00pm

ENTERTAINMENT: 3:00 pm TO 5:00 pm

OFFICIAL EVENT HOST: Singer/Actor Michael Walker

OFFICIAL EVENT CO-HOST: Norma Jean Eustaquio

EVENT PRODUCER: Paolo Manuel

EXECUTIVE PRODUCER: Lou Baron

 

 

Confirmed PERFORMANCES by:

- Michael Walker

- Linda England

- Matthew John Ignacio

- JD Charisma

- Shanelle Joaquin

…and many more surprise performances to be announced!

 

For more information visit http://lourdesduquebaron.com/2014/06/02/save-the-date-official-book-launch-signing-of-i-called-myself-cassandra-by-lourdes-duque-baron-this-saturday-june-14-2014/

Author Sahndra Fon Dufe Official Book Launch and Signing featured on Tehran International Weekly Magazine

Actress and, Author Sahndra Fon Dufe Official Book Launch and Signing featured on Tehran International Weekly Magazine page 80Congratulations to Actress and, Author Sahndra Fon Dufe Official Book Launch and Signing featured on Tehran International Weekly Magazine. You can see it on page #80. Click on picture to read article.

SouthMain Rejuvenation Institute official Grand Open House/Inauguration/Ribbon Cutting Panorama City office set for Sunday May 18, 2014

SouthMain Rejuvenation Institute Grand Open House and Inauguration Panorama City OfficeSouthMain Rejuvenation Institute Grand Open House and Inauguration Panorama City Office invite2SouthMain Rejuvenation Institute official Grand Open House/Inauguration/Ribbon Cutting Panorama City office set for Sunday May 18, 2014. (See flyer for more information).

Panorama City, CA — SouthMain Rejuvenation Institute announced that the official Grand Open House/Inauguration/Ribbon Cutting will be held on Sunday May 18, 2014, from 3:00 pm to 7:00 pm at its San Fernando Valley office at Parthenia Medical Offices 14673 Parthenia Street, Panorama City, CA 91402.

RSVP: Any media/press outlet representatives interested in covering the event please RSVP by Alex Leon or Linda England at worldwidevitalpr@gmail.com

Sahndra Fon Dufe To Host YEFON: The Red Necklace Official Book Launch and Signing Set for May 3, 2014

YEFON The Red Necklace Official Book Launch and Signing May 3, 2014Yefon The Red Necklace LOS ANGELES BOOK LAUNCH& BOOK SIGNING!Sahndra Fon Dufe To Host YEFON: The Red Necklace Official Book Launch and Signing Set for May 3, 2014.

An Evening with the author, Sahndra Fon Dufe. Official Book Launch and Signing at Celebrity Center International in Hollywood, CA Set for May 3, 2014 from 5:30 pm to 9:30 pm

Media/Press Interested in covering the event, Please RSVP to: Alex Leon or Linda England at worldwidevitalpr@gmail.com

(See flyer for more information).

Welcome to our Newest Client Yefon: The Red Necklace by Sahndra Fon Dufe

Welcome to our Newest Client Yefon: The Red Necklace by Sahndra Fon Dufe.  World Wide Vital Marketing & Public Relations Inc. We hope that this will be a good beneficial mutual longtime relationship for many years to come.

Courtesy of African Pictures International

Courtesy of African Pictures International

About Author Sahndra Fon Dufe:

Cameroonian-born author, actress, humanitarian and business mogul Sahndra Fon Dufe is the young CEO of African Pictures International. She works at exposing the history, culture, and truth about Africa, women and the spirit within.

The remarkable actress has been featured in numerous feature films, and commercials, and presently lives in Los Angeles with her hunk of a man, a closet full of shoes and too many vintage clothes.

Sahndra spends her spare time perfecting her craft and soul-searching, on a journey to regain wholeness and cure the spirit. She also hunts for Egyptian artifacts, pieces which have captivated her imagination since childhood.  To read her full biography visit her official website at http://www.sahndrafondufe/bio, http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sahndra_Fon_Dufe,  and http://www.imdb.com/name/nm4677827

You can follow Author Sahndra Fon Dufe on Twitter at www.twitter.com/sahndrafondufe and Like her Facebook at www.facebook.com/sahndrafondufeofficial

 

Courtesy of African Pictures International

Courtesy of African Pictures International

About YEFON: The Red Necklace:

A powerful, emotional tale of ambition and courage by Cameroonian-born Sahndra FON DUFE, the Common Wealth of Nations recognized author of the poem ‘Dear momma’. (2004). Yefon:The RedNecklace (YRN) is the first book of the YEFON trilogy series. It will have you wrapped up with emotions you didn’t know you had. For more information visit website at www.yefonthenovel.com

 

Author Sahndra Fon Dufe Official Book Launch and Signing at Celebrity Center International in Hollywood, CA is Set for May 3, 2014 from  5:30 pm to 9:30 pm

 

Sincerely,

The Team @ World Wide Vital Marketing & Public Relations Inc.World Wide Viral PR logo

I Called Myself Cassandra by Lourdes Duque Baron book signing Set for June 14, 2014

I Called Myself Cassandra - Save the Date! Most Awaited Book Launch June 14, 2014Preview of Dust jacket proof for I Called Myself CassandraI Called Myself Cassandra by Lourdes Duque Baron book signing Set for June 14, 2014 (See flyer for more information).

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