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.
According to Nielsen’s National Television Household Universe Estimates, there are 120.6 million TV homes in the U.S. for the 2019-20 TV season.
Unlike elsewhere in the world, corporate sponsorships on professional sports jerseys in the U.S. are far from commonplace. With an inside baseball view of how lucrative they could be for the MLB, however, going mainstream might be just around the corner.
In the U.S. today, Latinx consumers are melding the physical and digital worlds to create personalized, culturally relevant shopping experiences on their own terms.
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.
There’s nothing like the thrill of sports, and the 2019 FIFA Women’s World Cup was a major attraction across screens of all sizes through the tournament’s closing match on Sunday, July 6. Notably, the final match between the U.S. and the Netherlands drew just under 14 million viewers—22%...
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?
Regardless of how you define TV, there’s no mistaking the impact that advancing technology, internet connectivity, mobility, device fragmentation and platform diversity have had on the video industry. The result? A seemingly endless array of content that offers enough variety for even the...
Fan interest and commercial investments in women’s football, or soccer, are growing leading into the 2019 FIFA Women’s World Cup. According to Nielsen Sports, 40% of the people in countries with a team competing in this year’s tournament are interested in women’s football.