Is Netflix rushing its ad-supported tier? News that its new subscription tier won’t have its full catalog is raising concerns about its timeline.
Snap’s Q2 results in one word? Ouch. The social platform’s brutal earnings report foreshadows more bad news to come for rival, ad-reliant platforms.
Elon Musk doesn’t own Twitter, but he partially owns its Q2 results: The Tesla CEO has been a headwind factoring into the platform's weak Q2 results.
For once, Meta doesn’t want to be in the same boat as TikTok: Both companies are in the headlines for uncertainty-driven layoffs.
Netflix losses deepen as it bets on an ad-supported future: An early 2023 ad launch is good news for marketers, but may not be enough to reverse churn.
The US insurance industry will top $12 billion in digital ad spending this year, up 15.0% from 2021. Outlays will continue to increase by double-digit rates over the next couple of years, surpassing $15 billion in 2024.
The wave of in-game advertising is growing: Game engine Unity has acquired mobile ad firm ironSource to help integrate ads into games even earlier in the development process.
40% of Gen Z likes to search on TikTok instead of Google: Those numbers come from Google itself, which is eager to deflect monopoly accusations.
CTV and upper-funnel campaigns see the biggest cuts: Economic uncertainty is causing advertisers to pull back their spending.
On today's episode, we discuss what to make of Elon Musk trying to pull out of the Twitter deal, the ramifications for both parties, and how advertisers will likely view the platform going forward. Tune in to the discussion with our analyst Jasmine Enberg.
Netflix announces its long-awaited ad partner: The streamer’s partnership with Microsoft will ease anxiety about its rushed ad-supported tier.
Google is proposing concessions to avoid antitrust concerns: One idea to divide up portions of its ad business may not be enough to appease the DOJ.
Kroger’s retail media ambitions enter a new phase: Pacvue releases its third-party solution for optimizing, automating across the grocer’s digital ad inventory.
Automakers reel in ad spending as the economy tightens: TV spend saw a major dip in June but has opportunities to recover.
In the US, Twitter will lose 1.4 million monthly users between 2022 and 2026. Many of those defectors will be people who joined in the initial years of the pandemic—for updates on COVID-19 and the 2020 presidential election—but are leaving out of news fatigue or in pursuit of other content.
On today's episode, we discuss the biggest problem with media, how TikTok is taking on TV, how the newspaper business is getting on, the significance of the iPhone's 15th birthday, why you may buy your next car online, an unpopular opinion about Gen Zers and formal wear, the bestselling video game console of all time, and more. Tune in to the discussion with our analysts Dave Frankland and Evelyn Mitchell and director of reports editing Rahul Chadha.
YouTube gains views on connected TVs: Our look at quarterly digital video trends also shows midterm elections are boosting local TV ad spending.
HBO Max is facing cuts, shifting strategies: The streamer could be in for a challenging second half.
Meta’s going back to basics: The social giant is one of many major companies tasked with focusing on key priorities in the second half of the year.
Connected TV to draw users and time spent in the US: CTV is vying with smartphones and tablets for consumer attention while generating advertiser interest, our forecast shows.