Sustained investment is one of the surest indicators of a flourishing industry. A recent flurry of mergers and acquisitions, funding rounds and initial public offerings (IPOs) points to booming times for ad tech.
Our relationship with digital technology has altered dramatically. Technology has offered the means of achieving this across almost all sectors, so after more than a year of rapid innovation, which of these developments is here to stay?
Given the huge part digital tools play in everyday operations and efficiency, addressing corporate digital pollution is no simple task — but, as with all challenges, the solution lies with a better understanding of the core issues and how to tackle them.
Global Accessibility Awareness Day (GAAD) highlights the need to increase digital accessibility and ensure online content is open to everyone, and its mission has proved especially critical amid the challenges of the past year
Hope was a key takeaway from the recent IAB H1 Programmatic Day webinar series, with an unmistakable undercurrent of optimism and opportunity about the digital advertising future and innovative new approaches.
Global forces are increasingly recognising the need for adaptation and coming together to address climate issues. But although these steps are positive, it’s vital to ensure emphasis on deadlines doesn’t eclipse the most important goal: limiting temperature increases.
Adtech is always a vibrant sector to work in, but it’s especially exciting now as the pandemic drives investment and the ecosystem undergoes major changes. So how are companies looking for funding and launching IPOs leveraging this dynamism?
Greenwashing is an issue across verticals, but pressure to achieve true sustainability will continue to rise. Instead of small-scale adjustments that risk missing expectations or being misunderstood, companies can harness new business approaches to drive lasting change.
Since the GDPR first raised online privacy standards, a wave of new regulations and restrictions has meant constant adaptation of how personal data is used — particularly when it comes to third-party cookies.
The impact of lockdowns has dramatically changed public spaces – and the digital out-of-home (DOOH) sector has adapted as a result. Digital marketing forecasts expect DOOH investment in particular to rise by 38.7% in 2021.