Marketers aren’t so interested in hiring creators to produce trending topic commentary.
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The more a shopper buys, the more likely they are to make another purchase.
Consumers are skeptical about brands’ transparency when it comes to use of personal data.
A majority of people are likely to believe negative information about social media companies, while just a third are likely to believe positive news about them.
A slight majority of smartphone-owning adults ages 18-29 and 30-49 admitted that they would be anxious if they lost their device for a day.
Marketing automation platforms were the most likely to be replaced.
Marketers could use systems that connect data silos and boost accessibility.
Nine in 10 adults report having earned or redeemed a reward in the past 6 months.
Eating out is the first casualty of cost-cutting.
Digital display, social media, and linear TV are the most likely to be above-average at delivery on both revenue and brand metrics.
Tech spending is expected to decrease for back-to-school but increase for back-to-college.
About 7 in 10 American adults say music is important to their identity, and roughly 6 in 10 say it’s important to their culture.
Few adults believe it’s appropriate for companies to market products tied to Juneteenth.
Buyers want vendor websites to provide easy access to content that speaks directly to their company.
They each lead all others in one metric.
Marketers are still trying to get a handle on real-time availability of insights.
The LGBTQ+ community in the US believes that advertising is most inclusive for gay and lesbian identities, and least inclusive for transgender men and women.
Skepticism is highest among the youngest adults.
Half of this survey’s respondents said that their most-used TV set has a remote control with voice command capability.