Content for Kids and Parental Controls Aug 22
eMarketer principal analyst Mark Dolliver discusses Roku’s new “Kids and Family” section—including the importance of grouping kids programming together and how people use parental control features. Vice president of content studio Paul Verna then joins to talk about how to predict cord-cutting, why people subscribe to over-the-top video streaming services and what happens when families choose TV packages together.
Marketers want to create data-driven experiences for two big reasons: They believe customers want them, and there's a growing need to justify investments based on results.
eMarketer principal retail analyst Andrew Lipsman explains why second-hand shopping is bouncing back, and gives the most important takeaways from Walmart, Macy’s and J.C. Penney’s Q2 financials. He also explains how much ratings and reviews affect a company’s revenue, which US stores are closing down the fastest and who people are most likely to trust for shopping recommendations.
eMarketer junior forecasting analyst Nazmul Islam discusses our ad revenue numbers for Tencent and the growth of WeChat.
In the latest edition of its annual report, the Selig Center for Economic Growth at the University of Georgia’s business school pegged total buying power of the US Hispanic population at $1.539 trillion in 2018. Having added more than $500 billion since 2010, the figure is expected to grow nearly $400 billion more by 2023.
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eMarketer vice president of forecasting Monica Peart breaks down our digital ad spending estimates in China and the influence of Baidu, Alibaba and Tencent.
Adopting new technology is the norm among Generation X, and unlike digital natives, this adoption hasn’t crowded out old media. But before marketers can tap into Xers’ widespread accessibility, they should understand their unique device and media usage, social platform preferences and privacy concerns.
eMarketer principal analyst Nicole Perrin walks us through what could happen to the advertising world as blacklists become more sophisticated and extensive. She discusses the types of content consumers think advertisers should avoid the most and the likelihood of those consumers reducing their spending on a brand that appears next to controversial content. She also talks about which information consumers are sharing less of, the state of radio advertising and why cord-cutting might slow down next quarter.