The friend who forwarded this final entry into Adidas’ Adicolor viral campaign on YouTube wrote, “viral advertising that I can relate to in a way that doesn’t make me want to buy “product” at all.”
Yep. That about sums it up. Even if it is compelling enough to make you spend tons of time with the brand, you don’t feel as if you’re really spending any time at all with the brand. That doesn’t mean the films aren’t terribly compelling. But are they terribly compelling advertising, or is viral getting too soft?
They're arguably the most annoying video ad formats in existence, but soon they'll be a thing of the past, at least on YouTube.
On Thursday, Twitter reported its earnings for Q4 2016, and the results have raised questions about the company's long-term future.
From its $1.5 billion air cargo hub to its growing network of contract last-mile delivery drivers, Amazon is increasingly looking like a logistics company; but shipping and logistics giant FedEx isn't sitting idly by.
Havas Group's Meaningful Brands report delivers sobering news for brands: consumers wouldn't care if 74% of the brands they use disappeared off the face of the earth.