While brands can use data to inform messaging, leverage modern martech to improve targeting and measure engagement to gauge performance, there is one facet of marketing that modern technology can’t help with: consumer trust.
The growth of the influencer market is incredibly complex, with influencers at every different level. The key to success is choosing the best roster of personalities and maximising the effectiveness of this roster.
In the past year-and-a-half, we have witnessed dramatic shifts in consumer behavior and seen companies nimbly shift gears with varying levels of success.
Nielsen recently hosted and participated in the kick-off webinar of the LEAD (Leading Executives Advancing Diversity) Network’s Diversity & Inclusion Best Practice series with Unilever to explore the challenges women face and how they are communicating and engaging to create equality.
By 2028, women will own 75% of the discretionary spend, making them the world’s greatest influencers. But they're also shouldering more of the household burdens, feeling less financially secure and still are facing serious barriers when it comes to equality. It's time brands wise up to women.
Globally, women earn less than men and shoulder more of the household responsibilities. This can often leave them feeling like it's just not worth it. The good news is that companies and brands are starting to get it—and starting to understand that they can help.
In our latest research, we examine the challenges and accelerators affecting how and when consumers around the world will engage with the myriad forms of emerging technologies primed to make their lives easier and more efficient.
The best sports properties in the world will succeed in the long run by understanding the wants and needs of Generation Z and transforming themselves so they can attract and engage fans for years to come.
As the next generation approaches retirement, many are finding themselves in a new and exciting position to spend more time and more money on themselves. For advertisers, pre-retirees represent a lucrative target market that is comprised of consumers who are affluent and open to spending.
It’s not practical, feasible or necessarily a good idea to try measuring consumer behaviors by engaging with as many people as possible. That’s where sampling comes in.