This infographic by IZEA illustrates the capabilities of LinkedIn’s social advertising.
Amazon’s US advertising revenue was expected to reach $1.65 billion in 2017 before almost doubling to $3.2 billion by 2019, at which point its ad revenues are expected to be as large as Snapchat and Twitter, combined. New survey results demonstrate that B2C marketers are taking note of Amazon’s potential in the advertising business, and that a sizable share are already advertising with the eCommerce giant.
Roughly half of American adults with access to a digital device and who use email continue to use the the first email address they ever had. That includes 37% who not only use that address but consider it their main account, per the YouGov report.
Moms love action and men watch romance. Surprised? A study from Adobe Digital Insights finds that some stale stereotypes simply don’t apply. Mothers watch Crime and Action movies more regularly than Romances, while many men often watch Musicals and Romance movies.
Companies around the world are facing an ‘authenticity gap’ as they fail to meet customer expectations in key areas that drive authenticity, such as value and customer care. Trouble is, companies are considered the least credible when they’re talking about those particular areas.
Despite some progress, TV isn’t doing a good enough job of promoting inclusiveness and gender equality, according new studies from Havas Group and Univision. Almost half of women from various countries around the world agree that TV ads show too many outdated gender stereotypes.
This infographic surveys various online marketing trends for 2018 from a variety of marketing reports. The insights include: 74% of customers feel frustrated when website content is not personalized and many more.
Some marketers believe organic is not only still important, but perhaps more important than ever. They feel there are things organic can accomplish that paid cannot.
Two-thirds of Millennials said they’d be likely to buy an item directly from a chatbot, vs. only 14% who said they would not be interested in doing so.
According to the US Department of Labor Bureau of Labor Statistics, millennial-headed households earned real money last year, averaging $65,373 (vs. $74,664 for total households)—though this leaves out the many millennials who have yet to establish households.