AI capabilities are no longer a nice to have, rather a requirement for advertisers and media owners seeking to provide consistently relevant, personalized advertising and content experiences across channels. But not all AI can transform marketing the way we want it to.
It’s rational that shoppers would be willing to pay more for a product that is of a higher demonstrated quality or value, but there is also a more subjective component that factors into many shoppers’ ideas of what premium means.
Nielsen has been supporting the UN’s special task team on scanner data, which is working to identify new trusted data and develop methods so that national statistics offices (NSOs) around the world can improve calculation of consumer price indices, an important economic measure.
Data is everywhere. As our individual behaviors leave an ever-expanding data footprint, we are faced with the challenge of making sense of all of this data and extrapolating meaningful insights to drive performance.
In recent years, companies have bowed down to big data and hailed it as the next game-changer. But even as big data keeps getting bigger, its promises somehow seem smaller.
Consumers have more snack choices than ever these days, and it’s changing the way they think about snacking. Premium snacks are just one sub-category that’s emerged in recent years.
If you think it’s hard to develop a marketing budget, you’re in good company. Most marketers today must do more with less. Faced with steep competition, B2C marketers need to spend every penny wisely.
For years, confectionery, crisps and soft drinks were the most popular go-to snack choices for the British consumer. But over the last five years, we’ve seen a dramatic shift in the world of snacking.
Aligning your organization toward common goals is challenging, especially when the goals change. That’s because it’s common for marketing teams to operate in silos. Most marketing organizations are split between marketing and media, and the split is compounded by multiple layers up and down the...
For the past 50 years or so, the process of buying TV ads has remained fairly consistent—and pretty straightforward. Recently, however, interest in more targeted ad buying is bubbling up, largely because that’s how the process works online.