by Aliza Freud on Jul 31, 10:00 AM
In 1979, the Buggles song, "Video Killed the Radio Star," topped the charts in 16 countries around the world. The song tells the tale of a radio star who is no longer relevant because he/she hasn't been able to make the transition to video.
by MaryLeigh Bliss on Jul 20, 10:21 AM
There have been endless articles, news stories, and think pieces about McDonald's Millennial problem, often theorizing why the next generation of consumers is eschewing the iconic golden arches. So we decided to go straight to the source, and just ask Millennials and teens what it would take to get them to eat at McDonald's more often.
by Jessy Davis on Jul 17, 9:46 AM
Millennials have changed the rules of influence. They have created and become their own celebrities, role models and icons. And every social network platform that pops up breeds a new set of stars. From YouTube and Vine to Twitter and Snapchat, anyone with a smartphone can create and become anything they want.
by Jeff Urban on Jul 7, 10:00 AM
As marketing continues to evolve and develop alongside social media avenues that are being created and popularized, what remains constant is how millennials engage with the video marketplace. With 2015 well on its way, there has been continued focus on Internet usage, as well as media consumption, especially in the millennial age bracket.
by Brittany Barnic on Jul 6, 10:16 AM
Instagram. What are some words that come to mind when you think about it? Perhaps "photos, friends, quick, easy, streamlined, visual, lifestyle, entertaining, app, or social might be a few. This photo sharing app was created by Kevin Systrom and Mike Krieger, and was launched in October of 2010. The application rapidly gained popularity, with over 100 million active users as of April 2012, at which point Facebook decided to acquire them for $1 billion. Instagram continued to grow following the acquisition, reaching 200 million active users as of March 2014, and over 300 million only nine months later in …
by Dana Loberg on Jul 2, 10:31 AM
For decades, Hollywood studios thought of the world in terms of two screens: the big ones in movie theaters, and the smaller TV screens in people's homes, the latter serving to let people know which shoot 'em up or romantic comedy they could go see at the theater each weekend. But now, technology has advanced to the point where the average person has three, four or even five screens in their lives, with the primary one small enough to fit in their pocket.
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