DIGITAL DEATH, 2 TBWA\Chiat\Day New York para Keep A Child Alive

DIGITAL DEATH, 2

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Sector HIV/AIDS (en)
Media Promo / PR
Mercado Estados Unidos
Agencia TBWA\Chiat\Day New York
Director Earle Sebastian
Creative Director Chris Maiorino, Mason Hedgecoth, Lisa Topol, Rob Omodiagbe
Art Director Isabella Castano
Copywriter Ani Munoz
Designer Eric Kopicki
Account Supervisor Keiko Kurokawa
Publicado junio 2011

Premios

Cannes Lions 2011
PR Lions Charity and Not for Profit Gold
Media Lions Best Use of Social Media Marketing Bronze

Creditos y descripciones

Type of Entry: Technique
Category: Best Use of Social Media
Advertiser/Client: KEEP A CHILD ALIVE
Product/Service: AIDS AWARENESS
Entrant Company: TBWA\CHIAT\DAY New York, USA
PR/Advertising Agency: TBWA\CHIAT\DAY New York, USA
Chairman and Chief Creative Officer: Mark Figliulo (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Creative Director: Lisa Topol (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Associate Creative Director/Copywriter: Josh DiMarcantonio/Jonathan Marshall (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Associate Creative Director/Art Director: Eric Stevens (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Copywriter: Ani Munoz (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Art Director: Isabella Castano (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Head of Production/Digital Producer: Rober Valdes/Josh Morse (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Print Production: Katherine D'Addario/Joni Adams (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
PR Director: Jeremy Miller (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Brand Experience: Chris Reardon (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Designer: Eric Kopicki (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
User Experience Designer: Will Weems (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Developers: Dima Farer/Scott Jones/Michael Bester/Peter Kuang (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Front End Developers: Richard Levi Brooks/Jordan Farrell/Matt Farmer (Use All Five)
Account Director: Nikki Maizel (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Account Supervisor: Keiko Kurokawa (TBWA\Chiat\Day New York)
Photographers: Markus Klinko & Indrani (Markus Klinko & Indrani)
Director: Earle Sebastian (Keep a Child Alive)
Producer/Editor: Viet-An Nguyen/Sonejuhi Sinha (Final Cut NY)
Executive Producer: Jonny Fego (My Active Driveway)
Describe the campaign/entry:
Keep A Child Alive (KCA) is a small organization dedicated to fighting HIV/AIDS in Africa and India. But despite the fact that over 1million people die every year, the world has seemingly lost interest in the AIDS epidemic.
Although they had a zero dollar media budget, it was imperative that KCA get the world’s attention and generate conversation around AIDS again.
Which got us thinking, if the millions of real people dying each year from AIDS weren’t enough to get the world’s attention, maybe losing the lives of those we idolize most would.
That’s why on World AIDS Day Hollywood died…digitally.
The world’s top celebrity tweeters posted a "Last Tweet and Testament" where they vowed to stay off all social media until $1million was raised to buy their digital lives back.
We were completely dependent on the power of their social networks to spread awareness.
It worked.
We reached our goal of $1million in under six days and generated an unprecedented amount of coverage for a fundraising effort. In fact, through the power of social networking, we earned over 1.5 billion media impressions. KCA became a household name in the fight against AIDS literally overnight.
In the end, through our zero budget social networking initiative, we helped KCA save millions of real lives with just a few digital deaths.
Describe the brief from the client:
Our goals were simple: raise as much money as possible, and generate massive conversation around KCA and their mission. To be successful we needed to get the world focused, and talking about AIDS again. And because we had a media budget of zero dollars, we had to do it in a big, impactful way.
Results:
Our objective was to raise as much money as possible for KCA and its fight against AIDS, but it was just as important to raise the overall awareness of the AIDS epidemic and make it a top-of-mind issue once more. We succeeded with both objectives.
Not only did we raise the $1 million dollars in under six days, but we created an unprecedented amount of coverage for a fundraising effort. KCA became a household name in the fight against AIDS literally overnight.
-Campaign accounted for 1/3 of all coverage of World AIDS Day
-buylife.org was inundated with 10k hits/second
-Sparked worldwide media coverage
-Thousands of normal people joined the celebrities by sacrificing their own digital lives.
-1.5 BILLION media impressions (we’re not making that up)
Execution:
On December 1st – World AIDS Day – the world’s top celebrity tweeters sacrificed their digital lives to help save millions of real ones. They each sent out a personalized “Last Tweet & Testament” to their millions of fans, vowing to stay all social media until $1million was raised to buy their digital lives back. That meant No Facebook updates. No twitter. No nothing.
With no media buy, the campaign’s success was completely dependent on the power of each celebrity’s social network.
And it worked. Almost instantly the campaign was everywhere and donations began pouring in.
The Situation:
KCA provides food, shelter, medicine and care to the millions of people affected by HIV/AIDS in Africa and India. But after decades of hearing about the AIDS epidemic, the world seems to have lost interest and shifted its attention to so many other issues and causes.
This general feeling of apathy towards the AIDS epidemic coupled with a down global economy made it very difficult for KCA to raise much-needed funding.
The Strategy:
To accomplish our goals we relied on a few human truths:
-People are immune to sad images and emotional pitches.
-People generally care more about celebrities than they do perfect strangers, even ones in need.
-People generally like buying a whole lot more than giving.
-millions of people are literally addicted to following Justin Timberlake’s Twitter feed.
So, we decided on a completely different approach to fundraising. Instead of asking for money, we offered people something to buy, something they never seem to lose interest in – the lives of their favourite celebrities. That’s how we decided that on World AIDS Day Hollywood should die – digitally.