The appropriation of Native American symbols has been par for the course in American sports. But many fans are saying it doesn’t have to stay that way.
In an increasingly digital media landscape, brands need to protect themselves from unintentionally funding anti-Asian hate speech in the wake of COVID-19.
This report showcases the growth and power of the Asian American community along with the key opportunities for action.
In this Diverse Intelligence Series report, we show where key opportunities lie and how overlooking “women of a certain age” means undervaluing not only their influence in society, but ultimately your own brand’s potential.
Media representation plays an important role in learning—and unlearning—racist stereotypes that harm Asian Americans. It’s time that on-screen content about Asian Americans reflect more of their lives and diverse contributions.
Despite gains in gender equality, women are still missing on-screen, in advertising, and in board rooms. The pandemic has only compounded the pressure women are facing today, threatening to roll back the progress we've made.
Family is critical in the Black community, and without the ability to gather and socialize in the traditional ways, such as through family meals, worship services and visits to the salon, television has taken on a deeper meaning.
Brands and media companies may benefit in understanding how to meet the demand as Black families are accessing more content than ever and leaning into programming where they can feel seen.
This is Nielsen’s first report on the state of inclusion and representation in television programming in the U.S.
Native Americans have made significant progress this year in elevating their voices in the media, public policies and their communities.