Taking a democratized approach to identifiers can help marketers build direct relationships with their diverse consumer bases across platforms.
Furqan Hanif, VP, Digital Product Management, shares how brands can use data to stay relevant with consumers when third-party cookies are no longer an option.
Watch a recording of Nielsen's free virtual event, "The Future of Media," featuring a cross-media overview, buy-side fireside chat and panel of industry leaders who are defining this next era of video content.
An array of new streaming platforms and services—many of which are ad-supported—are rapidly entering the race and attracting increased engagement along the way.
In addition to driving increased streaming, COVID-19 is having a significant impact on local news reliance and consumption.
Despite the challenges and adjustments that working from home involves, such as toddlers, animals, potentially sharing tight quarters with others, most Americans enjoy the convenience, still feel engaged with their roles and believe it makes it easier to strike a work-life balance.
According to the Nielsen Remote Workers Consumer Survey, work-from-home consumers are enjoying the change in their daily work routines. And to no surprise, the new normal includes a heavy dose of media consumption.
Despite their young ages, preteen (kids 7-12) gamers in the U.S. collectively spend what some might view as an unfathomable amount of money on video games. And given their desire to be social through gaming, they’re spending most of that money on in-game extras, like outfits, to differentiate...
Believe it or not, pre-teens bring quite a bit to the digital gaming table. Yes, most of the games they play are free, but game makers are steadily evolving their in-game monetization strategies to engage with this surprisingly valuable audience.
Spanish is one of the top languages spoken within the U.S., as Hispanics make up 18% of the overall population. Thy also represent the fastest growing ethnic or racial group. Importantly, approximately 75% of U.S. Hispanics are bilingual—even though a majority were born in the U.S.