In this Insights Q&A, Dean’s Research Scholar and Associate Professor, Marketing Monic Sun tackles the increasing influence of social media and other technologies on branding. How companies are adapting their marketing efforts to the new digital landscape is an ever-evolving topic, and one which she breaks down in this insightful analysis of current and future trends.
What happens to brands when there is external pressure to change, and how do brands remain authentic as they evolve? Susan Fournier, Allen Questrom Professor and Dean and Professor of Marketing, offers her expert take.
In this Insights@Questrom Q&A, Barbara Bickart, Senior Associate Dean of Graduate Programs and Associate Professor of Marketing, explains how influencers shape information and ideas on social media. Her insights reveal how persuasive tactics can lead to drastic events such as the Capitol riots.
Sit down with Marcus Collins, Senior Vice President for Social Engagement at the Doner Agency, as he shares his insights on the ways organizations can engage their consumers through the use of social media.
Steve Tadelis, Sarin Chair in Leadership and Strategy at the University of California, Berkley, Haas School of Business, walks viewers through different ways of increasing consumer confidence in online marketplaces. Each takes an engineering approach to economics: creating testable hypotheses and then using data to actually test them.
Between the abundance of marketing data out there and our constantly evolving environment, how can we leverage and process information effectively? Anne Bailey Berman (Questrom'80), co-founder of full-service market research company Chadwick Martin Bailey, has the answers.
AI continues to enhance the consumer shopping experience. Chiara Longoni, Assistant Professor of Marketing, recently discussed her article published in the Journal of Marketing — based on data from over 3,000 people who took part in 10 experiments:
When consumers are seeking functional or practical products, they tend to trust AI's recommendations more than a human's. But the opposite is true when
New research found that consumers’ actions indicate that they don’t value online privacy nearly as much as they say, that individual tracking data is likely worth significantly less than most imagine, and that publishers and advertisers will be squeezed by changes to online advertising.