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Another tiring maelstrom of tournament advertising is upon us.
Sport transfixes in a way that pretty much no other (broadcastable) activity does, and therefore brands know that Euro 2016 offers value for money.
TV, footballers and creative that travels/translates well is the advertising order of the day, with honourable mention for the role of Twitter and Facebook.
Big data analytics company Palantir reportedly helped the US Government determine the whereabouts of Osama bin Laden.
But despite this claim to fame, the business apparently isn't finding it easy to convince its customers that its services are a worthwhile investment.
Pinging from tweet to tweet in my usual magpie-like ‘ooh that looks interesting’ sort of way has brought me to Coca-Cola’s Twitter page, and as all good Twitter pages should, it’s got me thinking.
A snapshot of what’s going on right now includes chatter about the Emmys, a straight ‘buy a promotional pack, enter the code to win’ type message, and lots of shout outs for Coke Studio South Africa.
You don’t have to be a marketing genius to work out what Coke’s up to in its usual highly effective way. But it did prompt a few questions...
Another month has been ticked off the calendar so it’s time again for our monthly stats roundup from Asia-Pacific.
This time around it includes Facebook usage, e-retail in China, mobile marketing, real-time marketing and programmatic video.
Welcome to our monthly round-up of the best branded Instagram videos from the last four weeks.
May features a variety of video making techniques, from never-ending loops to time-lapse to slow-motion, replete with all the stunning insight you’ve come to expect from this beloved round-up.
Sit back and enjoy this collection of recent news and advertising inspiration taken from the wide world of social.
We have everything from the perfect hashtag to Royal Baby newsjacking to Starbucks turning its baristas into DJs.
There’s even less Christmas cheer in this collection of Instagram videos from December than there was in our monthly Vine round-up.
In fact there’s only one festive themed example here, with New Year’s Eve providing much more inspiration.
Against all expectations, not all of these branded Vines from December are actually Christmas related.
In fact five of them are stoically unfestive, however they are also too good not to highlight, so I’ll present them first before hurling the remaining 12 Vines of Christmas down your chimney.
Last week, thousands of marketers attended our Festival of Marketing at the Tobacco Dock in London.
It was a two-day celebration of the modern marketing industry, featuring speakers from brands including LEGO, Marks and Spencer, Coca-Cola, Buzzfeed, KLM and many more industry experts sparking discussions in a unique mix of Q&As, debates, case studies and workshops.
Although it would be impossible to condense one session into a single quote, or even cover every single session in each strand (there were 10 stages featuring approximately 120 sessions plus five keynote speeches), here’s a quick round-up some of the key takeaways from our event.
Delighting the consumer is the number one priority for all customer-facing companies.
Right now, consumers have never had more choice, but when there’s an endless array of businesses offering similar products and services, how does any company stand out from the crowd?
By offering a personalised, relevant and completely human relationship that goes far beyond a single ecommerce transaction.
A whole lifetime relationship between a customer and a company can be fostered under the customer experience (CX) banner, but this kind of loyalty can’t exist without first shaping a sustainable consumer-centric culture and delivering them compelling experiences.
Join us at our Festival of Marketing, a two-day celebration of the modern marketing industry held in November, where we have an entire stage devoted to CX so you can learn how successful marketers optimise experiences to increase satisfaction and loyalty.
In the meantime, let's take a look at some other useful case studies.
Our best branded Vines round-up this month comes bearing great news.
Recently Vine has completely overhauled its desktop site so it looks and works a lot like YouTube, but most gratefully received out of all the new functionality is the ability to search.
At last! You can now search for individual users, locations or tags, making this particular writer’s job a heck of a lot easier. You can read about other improvements here: Vine’s desktop redesign puts community and search first.
In other news, Vine has also updated the app itself and it now allows you to footage from pre-existing videos on your smartphone. Allowing you to mix and edit multiple sources into your Vine.
It looks like Instagram will have to pull something particularly spectacular out of the bag to keep up with its rivals (a half-decent desktop site would be a start).
In the meantime, lets check out the latest and greatest branded Vines.
“Cola War, huh! What is it good for?”
Healthy competition and an excuse to write this article on the ongoing battle for our caffeinated hearts and sugar-addled minds between the two giants of fizzy beverage.
I’m sure Edwin Starr would’ve come up with something snappier, but he’s not employed here.
The battleground has changed since the 1980s. We no longer look to the highway billboards, the ads in National Enquirer or the million-dollar Bill Cosby endorsements on MTV to witness the blows each corporation delivered to its aluminium coated opponent.
Now the war is fought across a vastly different field. One that couldn’t possibly have been predicted 30 years ago when our sole interests lay in watching Michael J Fox climbing over cars in the rain.
We imagined future battles taking place on the moon, or via a Virtual Reality headset or at least a vaguely futuristic looking air-hockey table. We were wrong.
Social media is the modern day arena where all the most catastrophic shots are fired (we now call them tweets). It’s also where loyal troops are enlisted (we now call them Facebook friends) and collateral damage is a sad yet necessary outcome (we call it Google+).
So let’s see how these mighty warriors are squaring up to one other in the 21st Century and how much attention they are paying to the rules of engagement.