This report showcases the growth and power of the Asian American community along with the key opportunities for action.
This edition of the Nielsen Local Watch Report takes a deeper look at TV news viewing across various entities and how they have grown, particularly local news.
The time Americans spend watching TV news has been rising since the fall of last year, and it peaked at just under nine-and-a-half hours each week in April of this year—the height of the stay-at-home period in the U.S. Younger generations are driving the growth of news consumption.
The best sports properties in the world will succeed in the long run by understanding the wants and needs of Generation Z and transforming themselves so they can attract and engage fans for years to come.
While only the most elite cyclists in the world will compete in the 21 grueling stages of the 105th Tour de France this month, millions of Americans take to their bikes to the streets and paths around their neighborhoods regularly for exercise and leisure.
Shifts in audience behavior and demographics have led to a more fragmented media landscape, and the shifts have generated more programming that reflects the evolving demographics of an increasingly multicultural America.
For the last decade or so, Millennials have been the generation that every brand has sought to engage as their spending power has grown. With this generation now past teenage years, however, digital advertisers are shifting their focus to the succeeding generation, Generation Z or Gen Z.
Asian-American consumers are expanding their influence and voicing their preferences as customers, audiences and voters like never before. Thus, understanding this group has become more important for any organization servicing the American public.
In the world of radio, we’ve been noting the impact of shifting habits and cyclical trends that appear consistently in the data and Nielsen’s February PPM ratings give us a chance to weigh those cycles—and changes—over a significant period of time.
As we begin to reflect—and in many cases celebrate—another year passed, the intent to spend on vacations and holiday excursions has also increased. After covering one’s living expenses, 36% of Americans would spend their spare cash on a getaway, up 12% from a year ago.