Search Results for: twitter ad revenue
Last week, microblogging giant Twitter began to quietly test out a completely redesigned format, rolling out its revamped look to a select number of users.
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There is no doubt that video marketing is on the rise, and for good reasons. According to YouTube, people watch more than one billion videos on its platform every day – and this is just one medium. With more than 75 percent of the American population now owning a smartphone, companies can reach a massive audience with only one video.
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At the end of January, President-CEO of the Interactive Advertising Bureau Randall Rothenberg railed against for-profit ad blockers for “…stealing from publishers, subverting freedom of the press, operating a business model predicated on censorship of content and ultimately forcing consumers to pay more money for less and less diverse information.”
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Twitter has a huge self-esteem problem.
Project Lightning is an ongoing rollout of updates to make the website a true platform for content curation, as originally intended. Moments and the recently swapped out “favorite” for a “like” button were some of the newest features to debut in a slew of updates as Twitter made a mad dash to resurrect its platform and grow its user base. But is Twitter’s cycle of reinvention going to be what ultimately saves it or wrecks it?
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Despite failing to attract enough new users to meet projected goals, Twitter’s revenue has experienced exponential growth over last year’s earnings with a 61% increase to $502.4 million with a projected (and hopeful) year-end goal of $540 million. The lack of engagement from users doesn’t seem to be inhibiting the ability to monetize their service, as Twitter’s ad revenue accounts for most of the company’s earnings.
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It’s true that automotive still tends to be a male-dominated industry, and there are many women who have also been a key factor to its continued success. According to recent studies, women hold only about 25 percent of automotive jobs, despite the fact that female consumers make up over 44 percent of primary vehicle buyers, and have influence over about 80 percent of car-buying decisions. Additionally, women own only about 3 percent of all dealerships, and women make up a very small percentage of service technicians and body repair workers in the industry.
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