Consumers are interacting with media content in more sophisticated ways, accessing content on multiple devices, and at any time. In light of this, a new reading currency was required to achieve an accurate measurement of reading behaviour across multiple platforms to enable the buying and selling of advertising.
Even as technology improves and automation becomes more prevalent, most consumers globally still prefer human interaction. People engage daily with apps, self-service checkouts, websites and the like. But the minute something goes wrong they want to talk to a person.
After a period of intense data validation, The Publisher Research Council (PRC) is pleased to announce that the first ever Publisher Audience Measure Survey (PAMS) is live and available to all research and software bureaus. The data researches titles and brands.
If a picture is worth a thousand words then, surely, a GIF must be worth a couple of thousand more? The GIF or GIF (because how to pronounce it remains one of the modern world’s greatest mysteries) is nothing new, having been introduced to the world all the way back in 1987 by Steve Wilhite.
Organisations and their brands need to take consumers into their confidence when facing a crisis. Although this seems straight forward, it is rarely the case. Quite often corporates respond too late or hope the issue will not surface in the media or social media. In communications, this approach is a cardinal sin.
A popular burger chain’s logo appears above an uncomfortable close-up of a naked woman on a porn site, while a food retailer’s banners appeared next to fake news articles on a highly disreputable website. Chances are these brands have no idea that their brand adverts are appearing in such brand damaging environments.