The author poses five questions to help determine if your advertising is working and makes a case for television advertising.
This case study explores how the ING Group used fresh thinking to create a strong brand after a series of acquisitions.
The author offers examples of the positive effects of advertising and argues that advertisers, who are largely targeted for regulatory action, must demonstrate through facts how they contribute to the economy.
This excerpt from the book, "Then We Set His Hair On Fire," discusses how innovations, concepts, and ideas start with great insight.
The author offers some "rules of the road" for brainstorming sessions.
This Advertiser article reviews lean thinking and how Ad-ID contributes to an organization's overall efficiency.
The author shares his hobbies, travel tips, and other bits of personal information.
A panel of industry experts discusses the role of innovation in marketing.
The author discusses the qualities that define a "cool" CRM vendor.
Written by Bacci Mirque, EVP, ANA, this article discusses the role of advertisers' procurement and strategic sourcing departments in producing advertising and reports a survey by the ANA of marketers and their procurement counterparts.
The authors describe the process of elimination consumers use to narrow down brand choices.
The author looks at the security/privacy debate and how it ultimately may affect marketers.
The authors call for greater accountability and metrics to measure the effectiveness of Yellow Pages advertising.
The author describes the cultural differences between marketing Enterprise in the U.S. and the U.K.
The author shares some of the ANA Marketing Resource Center's member questions on television commercial production and the advertising creative process.
The author discusses the untapped opportunities of digital delivery of print.
The author discusses her favorite pastimes, travel destinations, and hobbies.
The author discusses the history and possibilities for RFID (radio frequency identification) technology.
The author discusses the challenges and opportunities that lie in print in rural/hometown/local communities.
The author argues that the business model for upfront television negotiations needs to change.