In many organizations we work with, IT has full control of the website and Marketing is relegated to the role of being allowed to “paint” what IT provides. Just as often, Marketing owns the website, placing IT in the unfortunate position of trying to build a user experience that either the available data or tech stack doesn’t support. Neither of these scenarios is ideal and each leaves frustration on all sides.
Reddit has over 540 million monthly visitors, ranking as the #4 most visited website in the U.S. and #6 in the world. And as such, advertisers have coveted and courted the Reddit user base, repeatedly trying to break into the platform. The best of them authentically joining the conversation. The most doomed of them trying to manipulate the community.
The release of iOS 11 could introduce the greatest threat to the Web as we know it. That’s because Apple is introducing strict new privacy protection in its mobile Safari browser that will prevent ad networks from effectively tracking your browsing history through cross site tracking. While advertisers claim the process is benign, many believe that in the hands of a malicious entity, this information could be used to nefarious ends.
As summer takes hold, you may be looking for a few page-turner to occupy time spent relaxing on any number of deck chairs or beach loungers. Frequently, for marketers, that means turning to a book about marketing, advertising or branding. In our experience, the most influential books are from outside the industry. Check out some recommendations that might challenge the way you think.