Connected TV inventory is growing like weeds. We expect that more than half of the US population (57.2%) will watch connected TV in 2019, up from 51.7% in 2017. And the time they spend watching will increase too, which means the amount of connected TV inventory available to advertisers is proliferating.
Direct-to-consumer (D2C) brands thrive on their abilities to build strong customer relationships, optimize data and identify the unmet needs of modern customers. More and more, brands see these digital natives as a threat.
eMarketer principal analysts Lauren Fisher and Karin von Abrams, senior analyst Bill Fisher and research analyst Matteo Ceurvels reflect on the first year of the European Union's General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR). How has it affected business and everyday life? And what does the future hold for similar legislation in the US and elsewhere?
Research firms and vendors have varying methodologies and definitions for ad fraud, which creates divergent forecasts. Estimates of recent annual losses to digital ad fraud range from $6.5 billion to $19 billion. Some of the most definitive statistics come from anti-fraud vendor White Ops and advertising trade group the Association of National Advertisers (ANA).
While the vast majority of TV advertising is still bought and sold through traditional methods, change is happening, and vendors don’t want to miss out.
While the ability to identify customers across marketing channels has improved, most marketers still struggle to deliver data-driven experiences across all touchpoints.
According to a November 2018 study from AllianceData, a majority of the consumers surveyed said they want more control over email frequency and the content they receive from brands. Meanwhile, just a small number of marketers said they are meeting those needs.
One way marketers can get a more clear view of their customer’s journey is by creating a data warehouse that centralizes marketing data across various channels, said Chris Wexler, senior vice president of media and analytics at ad agency Cramer-Krasselt.
Government regulation is the top obstacle threatening marketers’ data projects this year, according to a recent survey of US marketers by Winterberry Group and the Interactive Advertising Bureau (IAB).
Identifying the best channel metrics that align with companywide key performance indicators is a challenge at a time when marketers are overloaded with data and their companies are questioning those results.
Direct-to-consumer (D2C) companies continue to disrupt traditional retail, and taking note of their marketing investment strategies might benefit traditional retailers that see these digitally-native newborns as competition.
As the amount of advertising that is bought programmatically continues to rise, header bidding has become a go-to ad-selling tactic for publishers. But header bidding’s adoption on mobile has been limited by implementation issues and confusion over how the technology works.
It’s been one year since GDPR became enforceable and marketers are still anxious about data regulation. Since the law went into effect, ad trade groups have become more accepting of outside regulation but they still want to shape the laws that affect their industry.
On-Demand, Tech-Talk Webinar: Decisioning - Marketing's Game Changer - Six Steps to 1:1 Personalisation May 17
eMarketer is pleased to moderate a Tech-Talk Tuesday presentation for our EMEA audience featuring Paul Murrell, Director of Strategic Partnerships at Boxever. Paul will share the steps needed to unleash decisioning and 1:1 personalisation in your organisation.
Finding the right balance when serving personalized content to consumers can be tricky. But marketers that do this successfully understand that fostering better communication with their target audience is key.
With consumer privacy concerns at an all-time high and US regulation a certainty, advertisers must shift from a "bigger data is better data" mentality to a more mindful data-driven marketing focus. We spoke with Nicolas Bidon, CEO of WPP’s agency trading desk Xaxis, about how this transition inevitably leads to in-housing for some marketers—and why that’s not necessarily a bad thing.
Advertisers crave first-party data, but they often struggle to make the most of it. In a survey of US digital marketers by Advertiser Perceptions and programmatic agency MightyHive, respondents said they were, on average, tapping into just 47% of their company’s first-party data potential.
The push for more effective ad targeting remains one of marketers’ chief occupations. More than half of client-side marketers surveyed by Econsultancy and Adobe said leveraging data for more effective segmentation and targeting is among their top three organizational priorities this year.
Having too many data management systems in use is a daily challenge for 40% of the decision-makers and data managers Vanson Bourne and Veritas surveyed. A similar number of respondents said there are too many data sources to make sense of.
Half of US internet users have concerns about facial recognition, according to data from The Brookings Institution.