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In an ever-evolving digital landscape, it appears many media organisations are caught between the past and future.
Our latest report, Trends and Priorities in the Media and Entertainment Sector, in association with Adobe, explores how marketers are attempting to respond to change.
Skoda, sponsors of the Tour de France, has released an online platform designed to give British cyclists a taste of the action.
The ‘Little Bit of the Tour’ allows cyclists to map a route in the UK that closely matches a part of France's famous race.
Dramatic shifts in ecommerce over the last three years have created many challenges for retailers – with perhaps the most alarming a relentless downward pressure on conversion rates.
It is not news to point out that the response has been a rush to ‘content’, the received wisdom being that strong content directly contributes to improved conversion - but should we take this much-vaunted link at face value?
Local businesses often have a difficult time publishing content as regularly as they should.
They know that they need content marketing to reach their customers and build their brand, but are stuck when it comes to what to create. Or perhaps they're great at creating content, but have no idea what to measure to see if it's working.
If this sounds familiar, this blog post is for you.
In the age of ephemeral content and channel proliferation, it’s no wonder some marketers feel like they are forever playing a game of catch-up.
Shiny new technologies regularly appear, hit critical mass, and inevitably get surpassed by better tools.
Take the recent rise of live-streaming for example – it is a popular medium transformed into an entirely new format.
According to Econsultancy and Oracle Marketing Cloud research, 77% of companies are planning on increasing content marketing budgets in 2016.
So with more content and increasing complexity of distribution and measurement, what is the future of content marketing?
This week's Day in the Life has a particularly interesting angle, as we talk to Ian Gallagher, the digital media officer at Leicester City Council.
Thanks to Richard III and that car park, followed by Vardy and his party (dilly ding etc), Leicester is firmly on the world map.
But council digital work is more than social media and PR. Let's get the inside track, as well as some excellent career advice from Ian.
This week's stats include YouTube ads, emojis and email, product descriptions, digital budgets and much much more.
They're funky, because I've run out of good adjectives.
For more statistics to build a business case or simply impress your friends, see the Internet Statistics Compendium.
Sadly, for years affiliate marketing has been seen as the poor relation of the digital advertising family.
Tracking networks and technology companies typically selling the channel as a no-frills, “no-win no-fee” way to pad out marketing plans.
On top of that there were some big social news announcements, from Instagram’s algorithmic timeline to a judge ruling in favour of a Chipotle employee who was fired after making negative comments about the brand on Twitter.
Anyone can be a writer these days. All you need is a computer with an internet connection and a tenner to spend on a domain name.
The problem is: anyone can be a writer these days.
If your brand is on Instagram and you’re still not posting videos, you’re not using the platform to its full potential.
Hopefully some the following clips will inspire your own Instagram video efforts, although obviously launching a rocket into space is not going to be an option for every brand.