Native Americans have made significant progress this year in elevating their voices in the media, public policies and their communities.
With less than a week until the presidential election, it is paramount for advertisers to understand how they can best reach their audience as the countdown to the election begins its final stretch.
Despite historic obstacles and new challenges, Blacks take their right to vote seriously and have some of the highest rates of turnout in the country.
This edition of the Nielsen Local Watch Report takes a deeper look at TV news viewing across various entities and how they have grown, particularly local news.
The time Americans spend watching TV news has been rising since the fall of last year, and it peaked at just under nine-and-a-half hours each week in April of this year—the height of the stay-at-home period in the U.S. Younger generations are driving the growth of news consumption.
In today's shifting and divisive political climate, sophisticated voters are in search of relevant political messaging to better understand how their local, state and presidential candidates can best serve their needs.
With the largest number of eligible voters of any minority voting group, Latinos represent over 13% of all eligible voters in the U.S. But the number of Hispanics who actually vote still has room to grow.
Half of Asian voters reported they were not contacted by either major party in the ramp up to Election Day, but this year, many are excited about getting off the sidelines and involved in the process.
For the first time, Hispanics will form the largest voting bloc after the non-Hispanic White population. So the question on everyone's minds is whether the uncertainty of the times will drive more Latinos to the polls.
As election night draws near in the U.S., political candidates will sharpen their messaging for the battlegrounds of the upcoming presidential and vice-presidential debates. Americans and pollsters alike will be asking the same questions about who will vote.