Demographics, automation and inequality have the potential to dramatically reshape our world in the 2020s and beyond. The collision of these forces could trigger economic disruption far greater than we have experienced over the past 60 years.
It’s no surprise that Millennials’ social media time is mainly spent on smartphones. But what about older folks—are Baby Boomers and older users mostly mobile when it comes to social? Turns out, the answer is yes, if not quite to the same extent.
An analysis of 6 billion emojis used over the past two years shows women continue to use more emojis than men, negative emoji use spikes over night, and Virgin Atlantic sees more positive emojis in its mentions than American Airlines.
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.
Slightly more than 4 in 10 American adults trust the mass media to report the news fully, accurately and fairly.
41% of respondents ages 18 to 29 having at least a somewhat positive reaction to the change, and just 14% expressing reservations.
There’s no denying that smartphones with biometrics will soon be the norm. But consumers are somewhat split when it comes to mobile devices with facial recognition capability,
Today’s marketers very much hold a focus on Millennials – and even Gen Z. But when it comes to wealth in the US, younger generations distantly trail their older counterparts, despite some gains.
This infographic from filmora illustrates some amazing facts, figures and statistics about YouTube for 2017.
Influencer-focused content marketing company Collective Bias polled its stable of largely female influencers to get a sense of their preferred social networks.