An Accenture survey of internet users around the world found a dramatic shift in TV viewing preferences, with computers abruptly displacing TVs as the preferred device for watching TV shows.
Close to one-third of US marketing emails fail to reach the inbox, according to an analysis by Return Path.
Higher education institutions got the most bang for the buck in digital PR last year, enjoying an average of more than 121,000 social shares from press mentions per month.
The majority of email subscribers tend to be inactive.
Live TV remains the single most common place to watch viewers’ new favorite shows, with 34% saying that’s their viewing source.
A majority of US social media users who comment, post, share or vote in response to content they view on TV do so on Facebook.
A recent study from Appboy takes a look at various app categories, based on the behavior of 1.6 billion users on more than 500 apps in the first half of 2016.
American adults received an average of 206 channels during the month of May, but watched less than 10% of those for roughly 20 channels viewed.
Slightly more than 4 in 10 adults in the US and Canada profess to choosing a TV show or movie at least sometimes because of the buzz it’s getting on social media.
The New York Times has analyzed Facebook data on the demographics of Americans who like 50 different television shows by way of illustrating America’s cultural divide.