People change positions, get promoted or move to other companies. Portada is here to tell you about it.
::: Starcom – Luciana Rosenblat ::: Alfonso Diaz – Cazar DDB ::: Ann Mukherjee – SC Johnson ::: FCB Worldwide – Erika Darmstaedter :::
Twitter Inc. finally announced this morning that it is handing the chief executive reins back to Jack Dorsey (photo right). The 38 year old co-founder of Twitter will remain chief executive of Square Inc., the payments startup he co-founded after leaving Twitter in 2008.
Starcom has announced that Luciana Rosenblat has been promoted to the position of buying coordinator for P&G account in Buenos Aires, Argentina. Rosenblat has a degree in Advertising and joined Starcom in September 2010 as a trainee.
After having worked as DC for DDB Latina network’s colombian office, Alfonso Diaz has been chosen creative VP at Cazar DDB, Dominican Republic. Until December 2014, Díaz worked for the Colombian network and then he left office to pursue a master’s degree in coaching and neurolinguistic programming in Bogota. In his last job, he held accounts like Exxon Mobil and Pepsi, among others.
Ann Mukherjee has joined SC Johnson as the company’s first global chief marketing officer. She was most recently president for global snacks and insights at PepsiCo. Simon Lowden will succeed Mukherjee at PepsiCo. He was previously chief marketing officer for Pepsi Beverages North America. Seth Kaufman will replace Lowden. He was most recently a senior VP for Pepsi North America.
FCB Worldwide CEO Carter Murray announced that Erika Darmstaedter has been promoted to chief client officer, FCB Worldwide. In the newly created role, Darmstaedter, who will continue to lead the global Beiersdorf account, will work with account management across the network to guide client strategy and ensure best practices are in place for the strongest possible client/agency relationships.Darmstaedter joined FCB in 2011 as global account director, Beiersdorf.Darmstaedter has held local, regional and global senior executive positions for the bulk of her 30-year career.