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In an effort to get more of its customers to use its digital banking features, JPMorgan Chase is getting into the influencer marketing act.
The bank, the largest in the US, has tapped the Holderness Family to create a series of how-to videos designed to help customers take advantage of Chase's mobile and online banking offerings.
Influencer marketing is a fast growing and evolving area of digital.
Our recent Rise of the Influencer research found that 60% of fashion and beauty brands have an influencer marketing strategy in place, while a further 21% plan to invest in it over the next 12 months.
Goldman Sachs is best known for its investments in the financial markets, but the banking behemoth, which has been around for more than 100 years, is also making investments in digital marketing.
In fact, as the firm's VP of Digital & Social Media Strategy, Kaydee Bridges, revealed to attendees at Advertising Week, Goldman Sachs has created its own in-house studio.
YouTube is facing a backlash after popular content creators claimed that the platform is failing to monetize their videos.
The row focuses on YouTube's Advertiser-Friendly Content Guidelines, which users claim they were not told about and that they feel are ambiguous.
Coca-Cola is known for its inspiring marketing campaigns, often based around the core values of optimism, happiness and, of course, enjoying refreshingly carbonated beverages.
With the launch of CokeTV, the brand is taking a different tack.
We've just published our new Social Media Best Practice Guide, so I thought I’d give another helping hand by putting together an updated social media image size guide.
The overlords who run the social media channels we all use on a daily basis are constantly moving the goalposts.
Few underestimate the power of online video. Its importance has been apparent since at least 2006, when Google acquired YouTube in a deal worth north of $1.5bn.
But a lot has changed since then. So much, in fact, that it's worth asking if video is effectively the future of the internet. The answer: perhaps.
At its digital Newfronts event last week, Google's YouTube announced a new ad offering that it hopes will give advertisers the ability to take advantage of viral videos.
Breakout Videos is part of Google Preferred, which launched in 2014 and gives advertisers access to inventory from YouTube's most popular channels and content creators.
Through Preferred Breakout Videos, advertisers can now capitalize in real time on inventory belonging to content that is gaining significant traction.
Last week, I looked at how the the Democratic presidential candidates are using social media to bolster their campaigns.
Yesterday, Donald Trump became the presumptive Republican nominee.
Here's how he has been using social media.
Social content is – or at least should be – entirely driven by a brand’s tone of voice. And that tone of voice should be driven in turn by the brand’s target audience and the image it wants to achieve.
Betting companies are interesting because they get away with stuff that a lot of other brands wouldn’t (everyone remembers the ‘last one to sign up to a Paddy Power account is a t***’ banner ad).
I thought I’d look at three of the top UK betting sites to see how they handle social content and what other brands can learn from their success.
Retail spending was expected to hit £775m over the Easter weekend, and brands were working hard to get the biggest possible share of that cash.
I thought I’d look at some of my favourite Easter campaigns from the past while also looking at some of the better ones from 2016 so far.
The ability to elicit emotions in people has been an integral part of marketing for decades, and for online video advertising it is particularly important if you want people to share and engage with your content.
But the emotions people feel in response to particular video ads differs greatly across the world, and between different demographics such as age group and gender.
In this post I’m going to cover some key global trends in terms of emotional reactions to online video ads.