Enter a search term such as “mobile analytics” or browse our content using the filters above.
That’s not only a poor Scrabble score but we also couldn’t find any results matching
Check your spelling or try broadening your search.
Sorry about this, there is a problem with our search at the moment.
Please try again later.
One of the most important parts of any content marketing strategy is identifying and approaching influencers that can help amplify your message to the right audience.
But with so many people active on social media and many of them claiming to be influencers when they’re actually anything but, where the hell do you start?
Amazingly, 84% of marketers in a recent Econsultancy and Fashion & Beauty Monitor survey say they carry out influencer research manually.
The ability to elicit emotions in people has been an integral part of marketing for decades, and for online video advertising it is particularly important if you want people to share and engage with your content.
But the emotions people feel in response to particular video ads differs greatly across the world, and between different demographics such as age group and gender.
In this post I’m going to cover some key global trends in terms of emotional reactions to online video ads.
SEO is all about content, it’s all about audiences and it’s all about engagement. Stop me if you’ve heard something like that before.
But have marketers lost sight of the foundations that search, and digital, are built on?
Today is International Women’s Day, which got me thinking about how women are represented in the marketing and advertising space.
Now, I know plenty of brands have had a negative impact when it comes to women’s issues (remember that ‘beach body ready’ campaign?), but others are actually doing some good, so I’m going to focus on them.
You’d be forgiven for being frightened of marketing on Reddit. It’s a goldmine for users but a minefield for anyone even hinting at self-promotion.
Yet despite the risks, some marketers have managed to pull it off.
In this post I’m going to cover five brands that have overcome the obstacles and achieved some positive results on Reddit.
Attention spans are evolving, and by that I mean they’re shrinking.
Halfway through writing that sentence my phone dinged and I saw a tweet pop up that looked quite interesting.
15 minutes of internet rabbit hole-diving later and I remembered I was supposed to be writing a sentence.
I’m not alone in this, and one of the talks at our Creative Programmatic event last week that particularly interested me was from Innovid’s Tal Chalozin, who was there to discuss how video advertisers can cater for the modern-day online attention span.
Some people seem slightly alarmed by the rise of automation in marketing.
Is it the first step towards all of us being replaced by robots that will eventually enslave humankind and force us to oil their joints until the end of time?
While that might have been a lame attempt at a joke, it is actually very relevant to the Creative Programmatic event I attended yesterday, which was all about how this largely automated channel needn’t spell the end of human creativity in marketing.
It was February last month, which meant Valentine’s Day and Super Bowl campaigns were high on the agenda for brands.
I’ll be covering both those topics in this month’s social round-up, along with plenty of exciting news from the likes of Facebook and Twitter, and House of Fraser’s odd decision to go completely off-brand and talk only in emojis.
Another month has passed, and brands are just about starting to panic about those Q1 results.
But fear not, for today I bring you the best of Instagram video – some light-hearted digital marketing fun to take your mind off the daily grind.
February, a strange month marked by freezing temperatures* and the first appearance of chocolate eggs.
This isn't strictly true, with some sightings of Easter eggs as early as Boxing Day, but now seems like a good time to catch up with British chocolate company, Thorntons.
We spoke to John Alexander Rowley, Content Marketing Manager, to discuss life marketing confectionery.
Some of the ads on this list might surprise you. What won’t surprise you is the British public’s unwavering ability to be offended by the innocuous, but let’s not get into all that.
The Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) recently released its list of the 10 most complained-about ad campaigns in 2015, and while I find some of the inclusions quite surprising, I thought marketers could perhaps learn a thing or two from this list.
If you’re not already aware of the Shield 5 series on Instagram, go and watch it now.
To me it is a perfect example of just how ridiculously far we’ve come with social media since MySpace first became the next big thing all those years ago.
Not only that, but if people react positively to it I think we could see much more of this type of content on Instagram, and no doubt brands will want to get involved with their own series.