Browsing: Iain nealie

Movings/shakings
Movings/Shakings: 17 April
By

Volkswagen announces a new leiter, TVNZ celebrates 25 years of Maori and Pacific programming, Boundary Road Brewery completes its global genius search, Waitemata shines on and Saatchi Sydney swallows Plankton. 

Movings/shakings
Movings/Shakings: March 23
By

In this exciting installment of who goes where; Carly Flynn hits her Target, a Barrell role for Samsung, Plankton floats across the Tasman, Carat dangled to Sewpershad, a US import for MediaCom, Simpson’s lovin’ it at Macca’s, JML Communications expands its girth, Adshel adds Atkinson, Touchpoint’s independent new chair, and Urlich is ‘worth it’ for L’Oréal NZ.

News
Kiwi up-and-comers take place alongside world’s top emerging talent
By

Back in June, UK’s Campaign magazine published a Ltd Edition Emerging Talent Portfolio that showcased “the world’s best young creative talent, as chosen by the world’s best, er, old talent” and sold it at Cannes this year for 20p a copy. And two Kiwi entries made the top 50, TBWA\’s Agency Plankton and North Shore animation house Cirkus.

Opinion
Sacre bleu! Plankton en tour, day trois
By

We arrived in Cannes on Saturday, slept for 12 hours and woke to discover that Sunday is pretty much a write off outside of the Palais. It was midday before anything opened and the only people on the street seemed to be locals walking their tiny dogs. But …

Opinion
Agency Plankton achieves goals, lives Gallic clichés, gets Cannestrated
By

On 21 May we floated Plankton IPO for a meagre $10 a share in the effort to raise enough cash to get us to Cannes. Against all odds and with the help of more than 70 investors from across the globe we actually made it. 30 odd hours and more than a few B-grade movies later and we’re here, eating croissants, dodging scooters and paying through the nose for everything.

News
Young creatives trade futures (for money)
By

Raising funds is a tough business. Some sell cheese rolls. Some sell sausages in bread. But TBWA’s Tara McKenty and Iain Nealie have taken an altogether different approach: they’re selling themselves – or, at least, their future – in the form of made-up stocks.