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Insider Intelligence delivers leading-edge research to clients in a variety of forms, including full-length reports and data visualizations to equip you with actionable takeaways for better business decisions.
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Industry benchmarks for the most important KPIs in digital marketing, advertising, retail and ecommerce.
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About Insider Intelligence

Our goal at Insider Intelligence is to unlock digital opportunities for our clients with the world’s most trusted forecasts, analysis, and benchmarks. Spanning five core coverage areas and dozens of industries, our research on digital transformation is exhaustive.
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Sports

On today's episode, we discuss the significance of Super Bowl LVII ads already selling out, why personalization is so difficult, ad views in the metaverse, why folks are livestreaming in the wrong place, what to make of Oprah's content deal with Apple TV+ ending, an explanation of the most important sustainability features for retailers to offer, where tailgating came from, and more. Tune in to the discussion with our analysts Blake Droesch, Dave Frankland, and Max Willens.

Apple replaces Pepsi as the Super Bowl Halftime Show sponsor: As it goes back and forth on a $2.5 billion Sunday Night Football deal, Apple is stepping up to the pop culture plate.

On today's episode, we discuss how Amazon's Thursday Night Football debut went, whether TikTok might be the new search engine, if people want to buy things with emojis, how many folks will sign up to Netflix with ads, how many ads are too many, an explanation of whether Apple is the dark horse of search, how much the world doesn't recycle, and more. Tune in to the discussion with our director of reports editing Rahul Chadha and analysts Ross Benes and Evelyn Mitchell.

Streamers won't sacrifice their brands for sports rights: Disney is keeping gambling at arm’s length while Apple and Amazon run from a Saudi golf deal.

On today's episode, we discuss the significance of Amazon securing the rights to NFL Thursday Night Football, how the broadcast could look different, and what other tech players might secure sports rights in the future. "In Other News," we talk about whether video streaming platforms looking too similar is a problem and what to make of two Snapchat ad execs going to Netflix. Tune in to the discussion with our analysts Andrew Lipsman and Paul Verna.

In the year since NCAA athletes have been able to cash in on their names, images, and likenesses (NIL), celebrity college athletes are just catching up to the opportunities other celebrities have.

On today's episode, we discuss whether sports streaming is making us all lose, how much time younger and older folks spend watching TV, California passing tough internet privacy rules for kids, how much recessionary fears have taken their toll on brand loyalty, what happens when robots create ads, an unpopular opinion about the new social media app BeReal, some interesting facts about real-life dragons, and more. Tune in to the discussion with our director of forecasting Oscar Orozco and analysts Blake Droesch and Dave Frankland.

On today's episode, we discuss the most pressing questions related to The Walt Disney Co.'s streaming platforms: what should we make of the recent price increase announcement, will Hulu soon become a tile within the Disney+ app, and what is the significance of Disney+ expecting to sign up fewer subscribers in the future? "In Other News," we talk about whether streaming will save sports or kill it and why folks are more likely to put TV subscriptions on the chopping block. Tune in to the discussion with our analyst Ross Benes.

Sports betting’s ad cooldown won’t be permanent: A year of hefty spending might have DraftKings slowing down, but sports will persist through a recession.

The NFL’s streaming service is full of ifs and buts: Deals with other streamers complicate the league’s attempt to flex its viewership.

On today's episode, we discuss some predictions for H2 2022 that are too specific to be 100% certain but could still come true, including: will there be new talks to revive the Pinterest/PayPal super app merger, what will happen to Mark Zuckerberg's quest to build the metaverse, will Netflix get into live sports, and more. Tune in to the discussion with our analysts Debra Aho Williamson, Andrew Lipsman, and Paul Verna.

Those waiting for a bid from Amazon are going to hear crickets: The digital giant won’t pay up to $7.7 billion to win streaming rights for Indian Premier League cricket matches.

YouTube’s MLB deal is a reminder of its streaming power: A whirlwind of streaming news has mostly left YouTube out of the picture, but its dominance can’t be ignored.

On today's episode, we explore the "madness" surrounding the NCAA tournament each year, customers' reception of QR codes, soccer's rise in popularity in the US, discounts on Amazon Alexa, gaming subscriptions on the horizon, rules around how soccer players can celebrate during games, and more. Tune in to the discussion with our analysts Ross Benes and Dave Frankland and director of reports editing Rahul Chadha.

Eligible Capital One cardholders can redeem rewards for MLB tickets and can also get exclusive tickets for events like the World Series.

Learn what the holy grail of connected TV (CTV) might be. "In Other News," we discuss which Nielsen ratings alternatives are leading the pack and what the biggest viewership challenge for baseball is. Tune in to the discussion with our analyst Paul Verna.

There will be 19.0 million online sports bettors in the US this year. That's 7.9% of adult US internet users and a 31.0% increase over 2021.

On today's episode, we discuss takeaways from the 2022 Winter Olympics, video length, impulse buys declining, whether the streaming wars can be won, delivery culture, an unpopular opinion about cart abandonment, where escalators came from, and more. Tune in to the discussion with our analysts Suzy Davidkhanian, Dave Frankland, and Paul Verna.

NBCU is softening the Olympics’ ratings blow by touting iSpot partnership: Predicting a low turnout, the broadcaster went all-in on flexing new tools to advertisers.

Super Bowl LVI was a testing ground for post-pandemic norms: New measurements, brand partners, and languages made this year’s event crucial for advertisers.