The stores we shopped in yesterday are not the stores we are shopping in today, and unlikely to be those we shop in tomorrow. There is no longer a need to squint … our data scientists have brought this phenomenon into plain sight.
Join CPG and Retail industry experts from Nielsen, Quotient and our guest Forrester Research for a lively and insightful on-demand discussion on how consumer behaviors are shifting and what it takes to build marketing strategies resilient to change.
Months of working from home, reduced levels of commuting and high unemployment numbers are all adding up to a very different outlook for the U.S. consumer packaged goods industry.
2020 has been a year of life-changing moments. The COVID-19 pandemic, politics and racial injustice have affected every single American. For African Americans, the reckoning has extended beyond any single moment, becoming a matter of life and death.
With the holidays fast approaching, CPG advertisers will soon need to navigate a new normal of COVID-19 during what’s typically their busiest season. They’ll need the right customer intelligence data to design strategic campaigns and connect with shoppers.
The Customer Intelligence Gap in CPG Advertising e-book outlines why unlocking quality 1:1 consumer data is essential for CPG advertisers to fight back against the disruption of trends in the marketplace.
We’ve seen many headlines about Asian Americans falling victim to hate and harassment amid the COVID-19 pandemic. But we are not a community that will sit quietly and turn a blind a eye. We are one with a voice to be heard.
As the novel coronavirus (COVID-19) spreads across the globe, we're monitoring key consumer behavior thresholds to help fast-moving consumer goods (FMCG) brands and retailers understand the status of each market, as well as how to best respond.
In our latest research, we examine the challenges and accelerators affecting how and when consumers around the world will engage with the myriad forms of emerging technologies primed to make their lives easier and more efficient.
If you’re a woman in North America, the OECD estimates that you make $10,000 less than your male counterparts each year, and you’re charged between $1,300 and $2,135 more for products and services. It’s a gender fine that adds up to about half a million dollars over your lifetime—and...