Brands beware: the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) takes its rules around disclosure in influencer marketing campaigns seriously and will target companies that don’t adhere ... read more
Digital marketing is everywhere, but new research shows that sponsored social posts are actually getting noticed, explaining their growing popularity.
A new study out of the University of Pennsylvania has found that consumers feel they have no choice but to give up data, and that brands may use data to hurt them.
The FTC recently updated its social media guidelines again, which means that marketers should pay very close attention to the words used in any contests, endorsements and reviews.
The FTC's upcoming workshop will focus on the potential benefits and privacy issues surrounding marketers' practice of tracking consumers on their mobile devices.
In last week's State of the Union address the president introduced a plan to create a consumer privacy bill of rights, but customers' rights might come at the expense of brand marketing.
The social network will also begin to tell advertisers what apps consumers have downloaded in an effort to better target users with personalized ads.
After experimenting with one-off promotions, Pinterest is rolling out the next test of Promoted Pins with brands.
Apple reached a settlement with the FTC today over a loophole that has allowed children to purchase unlimited virtual items in the Apple Store without parents' permission. The company will refund a minimum of $32.5 million to its consumers.
As the New York Times jumps on the native ad gravy train, we wonder whether consumers care who writes the content.