With #ad and #spon tags increasingly visible on social platforms, and glossy, groomed ambassadors taking social platforms by storm with everything from unboxing videos to live-streaming tutorials, influencer marketing is a burgeoning ad channel, with brands set to spend up to $15 billion by 2022.
Nielsen Ad Intel data shows that over the last five years, there has been a significant reduction in the number of advertisers in the top five advertising categories. In Entertainment & Leisure, advertisers have dropped from 28k to 18k; Finance from 6k to 5k; Food from 2k to 1k; Auto down from 7k...
Despite an increasing demand for greater convenience, UK and Ireland are slow adopters of new e-commerce technologies compared with their global counterparts.
With digital now a critical channel for brands, it’s no surprise that they’re actively looking to better understand and measure returns in the space. They’re also actively looking to social media and sponsorships as a way to amplify their digital returns.
At the halfway point of the 2017-2018 season, the team uniform providers of the top 40 football clubs in Europe had received more than 80 billion social media impressions, providing $70.6 million in QI media value.
Global sports are thriving, but media consumption is changing before our eyes. And as the media world grapples with these issues, so too must the sports industry. But these challenges aren’t the only obstacles facing the sports realm.
The Sunday of Memorial Day Weekend is one of the most valuable days of the year in global motorsports. Sponsors appearing in the races stand to garner more than $300 million in exposure on just one day.
As a consumer group, Millennials are just starting to flex their spending power, which will grow significantly in the coming years. While they’re years from fully establishing themselves, they’re already having a marked impact on the global consumer landscape.