African Americans are powerful consumers, wielding $1.3 trillion in annual buying power. These consumers' path to purchase is non-linear and technologically driven.
The typical U.S. adult streamer spends an average of just under one hour (57 minutes) streaming non-linear content to their TVs in a regular day. That’s significantly less time than streamers spend with linear TV: two hours 42 minutes.
With the benefit of 24/7 connectivity and the ability to crowd-source opinions with the tap of a screen, today’s path to purchase is rapidly being influenced by others. But for members of the Latinx community, recommendations carry significantly more weight.
The latest edition of Nielsen’s Local Watch Report, entitled “TV Streaming Across Our Cities,” focuses on the impact that streaming and access to subscription video on-demand services are having on the media landscape, particularly at the market level.
Although Amazon remains the global leader in CPG e-commerce, its share growth has fallen since 2017. But what does this mean for other online shopping platforms?
A transaction today involves more than just an exchange of payment for goods and services. It involves an exchange of data and is a reflection of trust. In this report, we’ll review and link out to viewpoints on the consumer opportunities in play today to win that trust.
Having grown up alongside the first Nintendo Entertainment System, which debuted in North America in 1985, Millennials now have careers, advanced degrees and families. That being said, they’re still gamers at heart, as two-thirds of Americans play video games every month. So what else do we know...
Only 8% of global consumers are committed to the brands they purchase. That’s an alarming stat, and it highlights the challenge brands face as they seek to engage with consumers and retain them.
How big will this year’s Prime Day be? While there’s little doubt that it will continue on its upward trajectory, the growth areas might surprise you.
With so much choice available, how are modern consumers navigating the “paradox of choice” and deciding what to listen to and watch? Are they embracing subscription and and-demand services, or relying on traditional means like scheduled programs and live radio?