Super Bowl LVIII breaks sponsorship value records, with AI analysis showing $457.4K per exposure: Highlights include Nike's dominance and State Farm's halftime win.
On today's podcast episode, we discuss the main takeaways from this year's Super Bowl; which ads had the biggest impact; how Fox, ESPN, and Warner Bros. Discovery's (WBD's) new giant sports streaming service announcement changes the game; some unbelievable facts about trees; and more. Tune in to the discussion with our forecasting writer Ethan Cramer-Flood, director of forecasting Oscar Orozco, and analyst Max Willens.
Amazon Prime Video snags an exclusive playoff game for next year: This highlights the growing trend of exclusivity when it comes to streaming major sporting events.
Super Bowl 2024 ads leverage celebrity allure and nostalgia, balancing entertainment with subtle political commentary: The messaging was a reflection of advertising's evolution.
Super Bowl LVIII's viewership soared to 126.6 million, marking a 10.9% increase: Univision and Nickelodeon figures were noteworthy slides of the pie.
Super Bowl ads revealed DEI challenges: major brands lack depth in diversity representation.
X introduces BetMGM betting odds: The platform aims to become more fo a sports betting hub amid regulatory complexities.
In just five years, retail media went from a $1 billion segment to a $30 billion segment. With US omnichannel retail media ad spend poised to reach $59.98 billion this year, per our October 2023 forecast, non-retail industries from health and fitness to restaurants and financial institutions are looking to build out their own media networks.
Digital realty company Opendoor plans to sell a house live during its Super Bowl ad slots on Sunday. It’s an ambitious campaign that required the help of Mischief, the creative agency behind last year’s viral Tubi Super Bowl ad. Sunday’s ads consist of two 30-second spots, one teasing a house listing on Opendoor’s site and the other showing the results of the sale—live.
WBD, Fox, Disney team up to shake up sports streaming: The companies will launch a Hulu-like streaming venture with access to each network’s linear sports content.
Super Bowl ads' soaring prices versus rewards: From $42,500 to $7 million, the investment in cultural and digital narratives redefines advertising success.
YouTube TV surges to 8 million subscribers: Google’s diversification strategy is paying off as it keeps a finger on the pulse of consumers’ digital entertainment preferences.
Super Bowl ads pack stars and influencers: It’s a strategic blend aiming to charm Gen Z and boost brands beyond TV.
Nielsen's out-of-home expansion: The measurement firm moves to capture full US viewership, transforming metrics for live sports and streaming.
On today's podcast episode, we discuss what was behind the streaming giants staggering subscriber growth, how Prime Video's new ad-tier will affect Netflix, and how a deal with the WWE changes its sports strategy. "In Other News," we talk about an important milestone for ad-supported video streaming. Tune in to the discussion with our analyst Daniel Konstantinovic.
Super Bowl LVIII is less than two weeks away. Not every ad has been announced, but we’ve kept watch on the teasers. This year’s Super Bowl will be defined by a potential Taylor Swift appearance, possible Paramount+ complications, and some big swings from brands. Ahead of the Kansas City Chiefs and the San Francisco 49ers’ big night, here are five trends we’re watching.
Netflix rounds out its best quarter with a WWE rights deal: The streamer is still seeing strong subscription and revenue growth thanks to an ad-supported boom.
Diamond Sports Group looks to restructure post-bankruptcy: Prime Video to become pivotal platform for regional sports coverage.
Award shows still have significant linear audiences: The Golden Globes’ viewership rose 50%, but football remains the king of linear.
ESPN's $920 million media rights deal with NCAA boosts value of college sports broadcasting: The deal emphasizes the growth in women's sports viewership.