Advertising & Marketing
Amid prevalent data breaches and growing consumer distrust over personal data, regulators are becoming more stringent on imposing fines for those who violate privacy laws.
To satisfy their most loyal advertisers, some media companies are creating new data-driven ad products and services.
Smart glasses, like Google Glass, failed in the consumer space but are finding success in workplaces.
In the latest episode of eMarketer's "Behind the Numbers," analysts Karin von Abrams and Bill Fisher break down eMarketer's latest estimates for programmatic in the UK, Germany and France, and discuss market outlooks amid heightened regulatory oversight and growing privacy concerns.
In this on-demand Meet the Analyst Webinar, eMarketer senior analyst Mark Dolliver, shares what digital marketers can expect, and insight on how to prepare your strategy for the year ahead. Topics discussed include digital’s reinvention of physical retail, voice technology, social media and more.
The ecommerce giant is leveraging its trove of first-party data to help brands target prospective customers with free swag.
eMarketer's "Do You Have a Second?" is a mini-podcast that offers a quick hit of the latest digital data. Today, we're talking about Super Bowl ads, Nielsen and Google's new cross-device measurement deal, and 5G smartphones.
The TV and OTT landscapes continue to shift and slide as consumers adopt digital video and streaming options, and the companies producing long-form content make bets on where audiences will spend their time. Here are eight digital video market predictions for 2019.
In the past few years, some key ecommerce players—including Amazon, China’s Alibaba, and eBay—have rolled out visual search tools that allow users to submit images as queries instead of text.
Privacy laws and data scandals have thrust third-party data in the spotlight. In the meantime, most marketers continue to rely on data they obtain from other firms.
In the latest episode of "Behind the Numbers," Andrew Lipsman, principal analyst at eMarketer, details the emergence of digitally native consumer brands and how they developed so much heft in a relatively short period of time.
As TV advertising becomes more digitized, marketers are turning to more sophisticated attribution models.
Some marketers are taking control of their campaigns by in-housing various advertising services such as ad creative, social and search.
Roku, the David to the connected-TV-device Goliaths (Apple, Amazon and Google), is differentiating itself by expanding its advertising business.
Retail executives and consumers in the US, the UK and Australia have widely disparate expectations about artificial intelligence's (AI) and virtual reality's (VR) effects on the retail sector
Artificial intelligence is no longer just a buzzword, and hefty investments signal that stakeholders are planning to ramp up efforts in 2019.
With spend on marketing technology increasing, many marketers are investing more dollars into data management products.
Consumers are fed up with digital ads. Even though ad blocking has faded out of the headlines, usage rates are still significant as a result of bad advertising experiences across the board. Now the advertising industry has to earn consumers' trust back. We talked to publishers and ad tech execs about how they are looking to improve digital ads and reduce ad blocking use.
For KFC, acknowledging the distracting nature of digital ads and making the experience more enjoyable is key. "That may manifest itself in an 8-hour interactive live stream of a room full of kittens playing with a Colonel-shaped cat climber," said Steve Kelly, director of media and digital at the fast-food chain.
Programmatic buying for TV is still developing, and two issues the industry is still grappling with are brand safety and viewer experience. eMarketer’s principal analyst Lauren Fisher spoke with David Dworin, vice president of advisory services at TV supply-side platform (SSP) FreeWheel, about the areas of opportunities for programmatic enablement of linear TV advertising.