Five consecutive months of lower ad spending: The US ad industry is approaching a milestone for reduced spending, but the market will grow overall.
NBCU announces Currency Council: The future of measurement is multicurrency—and the media giant continues to take a leadership role.
Nielsen suspension remains as rivals try to capitalize: The monopolistic measurement player will be hard to oust, given how much money is at stake.
Despite the Basic With Ads subscription tier being released just two weeks ago, we’re forecasting Netflix will see US ad revenues of $830 million in 2023, growing to $1.02 billion in 2024. It’s an impressive acceleration in ad revenues, but it puts the company behind a few streaming rivals.
Search engine marketing costs are on the rise in 21 of 23 industries: New analysis finds that Google Ads are getting more expensive.
YouTube’s ad frequency capping solution should help campaign ROI: The video giant cites data suggesting advertisers can earn better returns by showing fewer ads.
Insider Intelligence spoke with Dr. Sophia Yen, co-founder and CEO of Pandia Health, a service that provides online access to birth control, about the unique challenges the telemedicine company has faced on TikTok.
We expect US subscription OTT video ad spending to near $10 billion and account for 3.4% of all digital ad spending—and 10.2% of total video ad spending—by the end of 2023.
“As TV takes on more elements of digital, institutional barriers around those centers of knowledge are being broken down, and TV and digital teams are being integrated,” said our analyst Evelyn Mitchell on our “Behind the Numbers: The Daily” podcast. But “institutional change takes time.”
We’ve lowered our Meta ad revenue forecast by about $16 billion for this year, from $129.16 billion to $112.68 billion. Through 2024, its ad business will bring in billions of dollars less each year than we previously expected.
Advertisers are ditching a tumultuous Twitter in the wake of Elon Musk’s erratic behavior, combined with an underwhelming (or downright concerning) earnings season for Big Tech.
Popularity with Gen Z isn’t enough to stop a US reorg at TikTok: With ad sales slowdown looming, the company is shuffling leadership and hoping social commerce moves pay off.
Our latest forecasts on media and tech usage in Japan offer a glimpse of what’s expected.
Chaos reigns at Twitter: The company takes on an impulsive character as it lays off half its staff but then implores ex-employees to return. Advertisers are pausing while new features are stalled until after the midterm elections.
Pro soccer will mark Apple’s first foray into live TV ads: Apple TV+ is one of the last streaming ad holdouts, and the company is honing in on ad revenues.
Following a turbulent third quarter in advertising, our updated forecast shows it’s not all bad news.
Each year, our analysts dig into media and device usage across the world. In total, we looked at 44 markets. Here’s a look at eight key insights our analysts found in the United States and Canada.
Most drivers will be connected in their cars within four years. By 2026, nearly three-fourths of the US population aged 14+ (72.3% of licensed drivers) will be driving a connected car.
Warner Bros. Discovery earnings demonstrate the conglomerate’s tricky position: It can’t invest enough to right its ship considering its crushing debt.
Google makes it easier for holiday shoppers to score a deal: The search giant is helping retailers attract price-conscious consumers with new promotional labels and price comparison tools.
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