After 50 years of female athletes pushing for more opportunity, the Olympic games are the biggest platform for gender equality in global sports, and the audiences are just as even.
The Olympics features men and women competing in the same events for medals of equal importance. And broadcasters and sponsors don’t differentiate.
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.
For brands to succeed today, they need to find ways to address the challenges women face. Making up half of the population, women are key influencers across the globe. And the reality is that women still shoulder most of the household responsibilities.
VOD is fast becoming a part of daily viewing habits for many around the world, regardless of age. In fact, among the 65% of global respondents who watch any type of VOD programming, more than four-in-10 say they watch at least once a day.
While global sentiment about personal finances and the costs of living has been trending up for about two years now, men and women aren’t exactly on the same page when it comes to what’s in their pockets. Generally speaking, women see a bright side, but men are seeing an even brighter side.
Almost half (45%) of British consumers online plan to buy a new or used car in the next two years, according to a new study by Nielsen. While this represents a degree of health for the UK automotive industry, the figure trails the 65% of people globally who plan to do the same.