Watch the on-demand replay of our webinar, TikTok Commerce: Strategies for Success in 2022, as we discuss the growing social commerce opportunity on TikTok.
Meta’s campaign against TikTok will do little to hide its own issues: Negative stories about rivals won’t fix its longstanding advertising and content issues.
TikTok is the social commerce platform of the moment, as brands and marketers look to cash in on the #TikTokMadeMeBuyIt phenomenon. While TikTok may not have as large a shopper base as Facebook or Instagram, its shoppers are highly active and engaged.
During a recent Insider Intelligence webinar about strategies for commerce success on TikTok, three questions rose to the top. Here, principal analysts Jasmine Enberg and Debbie Williamson weigh in on them.
As the ad industry grapples with privacy changes, much is at stake: US programmatic display advertising will top $123 billion this year and approach $142 billion in 2023.
Even TikTok is struggling to stop harmful content: A new lawsuit and complaints from creators could stand in the way of its social commerce goals.
Younger consumers turn to social media to inform their purchases: 45% of Gen Z shoppers use Instagram for product research, 1.5x more than look to Facebook and TikTok.
Time spent with TikTok peaked at 40.0 minutes per day for the average US adult user in 2021, below that of YouTube, at 45.0 minutes daily. TikTok will lose some of its pandemic gains this year and the next, with its time spent falling to 37.1 minutes in 2023.
Social network user numbers are still rising in the US, UK, and Canada—albeit slowly. This is to be expected as the social media market matures. But the user makeup of the main platforms is changing, and there’s more competition.
Instagram’s role in the metaverse will involve NFTs and the creator economy: At SXSW, Zuckerberg hinted at long-term metaverse plans and upcoming NFT features.
Read the latest stories on social media regulations from Insider Intelligence.
Curated by eMarketer, this collection of articles, insights, and interviews will help you understand the social commerce landscape across key areas such as livestream shopping, TikTok, influencer marketing, and what we can expect to see in the future.
Google and Meta head toward another major showdown with Europe’s regulators: A new investigation alleges the two companies made a deal to block competition against Google’s ad system.
Twitter expands social commerce offerings to catch up with competitors: The social media platform won’t be a shopping destination anytime soon, but that won’t stop it from experimenting.
Everyone’s concerned about children’s privacy and safety on social media: As more consumers demand that social platforms be scrutinized, a case against TikTok’s handling of children's private data proceeds.
Jane Ko tried to avoid TikTok. The blogger and creator’s platform of choice is Instagram, where her @atasteofkoko account has about 118,000 followers, and she felt she wasn’t the right fit for an app that burst on the scene with singing and dancing—things she says she isn’t good at.
List of Big Tech companies, carmakers shunning Russia grows longer: Services and apps go dark, putting pressure on Russian consumers. But will continued sanctions influence the Russian government?
Read the latest stories from Insider Intelligence about artificial intelligence in social media.
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