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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.
The General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) – an EU-wide overhaul of consumer data laws aimed at strengthening the protection of people’s data privacy – was announced at the tail end of 2015.
The new laws won’t be finalised until later this year, and won’t take effect for another two years after that.
But in a talk I attended at Data Protection 2016 on Friday, two leading government figures did their best to tell the audience what to expect and explain why the reform is happening.
On Friday I attended a talk at Data Protection 2016 that was all about – you guessed it – data, but specifically how businesses can continue to thrive in the ever-evolving data economy.
The talk from Ctrl-Shift CEO Liz Brandt covered five key action points that business and government need to tackle together in order to avert a future crisis.
I’m going to cover them in detail in this post.
Programmatic advertising goes far beyond data and automation.
Our Creative Programmatic event is coming up on 2 March and we caught up with two of the speakers at the event, O2’s Head of Digital Excellence, Nick Adams, and TUI’s Head of Media, Sammy Austin.
Between them they discussed some of the biggest emerging trends and challenges in programmatic, and offered their opinions and advice on where creativity fits within this channel.
Another startup with a silly name? Sounds like something I’d like to get my teeth into.
For the uninitiated among you (where have you been?), DuckDuckGo (DDG) is a private search engine that has seen exponential growth since its inception a few years ago.
So why should you care?
Sounds like a buzzword, but actually makes a lot of sense. Data visualization is the art of presenting often complex datasets in a visually engaging way.
The hope is that presenting data in this way will make it more engaging and easier to understand, so it’s particularly helpful in terms of speaking to clients or internal stakeholders.
With this in mind, I’ve brought together 14 of my favourite data visualization examples from across the web.
Despite consumers becoming more comfortable inputting data online over the past decade, 2015 saw mounting pressure on crappy ad formats, data resellers and unsolicited communication.
It's in this context that people.io launches today, a platform that allows consumers to benefit from giving away their personal data.
We caught up with the team...
Only 1% of consumers trust advertisers to look after their data, yet 27% would be prepared to sell their data and 41% of those believe their data is worth more than £500 per year.
This is according to our new report, Value Exchange from Data Exchange, produced in partnership with Acxiom.
'Omnichannel customer experience' and 'single customer view'; two terms that cause many a marketers' eyes to roll.
There's no doubt that these two concepts have been realised by a select few, bleeding edge brands, but they can be trotted out as best practice without much pragmatism.
Econsultancy's Multichannel Customer Intelligence report in partnership with Station10 looks at how brands have tackled the issue of integrating data into their organisations across multiple channels.
I thought I'd treat you to some choice quotes.
Most organisations have well-defined business and IT strategies. With data becoming key to business success, a coherent data strategy is now also important.
It has been three weeks since the Festival of Marketing, which I’m sure anyone who attended will agree was a really exciting couple of days.
With the dust finally settled and the teams involved having just about recovered, I thought I’d put together a list of highlights from the two-day event.
To develop an effective multichannel marketing strategy, brands have to recruit people who can do magical things with data.
But is it data analysts they want, or data scientists? And how many really know the difference?