Don't expect to see much political messaging in this year's Super Bowl ads. And definitely don't expect to see much on crypto.
A recent Bentley-Gallup survey says 41% of Americans think businesses should take a public stance on current events. That’s down from 48% just a year ago. What happened?
Consumers have been sticking with Procter & Gamble. But if high prices make shoppers trade down, the company has products for them too.
The unfiltered, spontaneous nature of BeReal runs counter to how brands use social media, says reporter Chris Stokel-Walker.
Strong earnings from Nordstrom, Macy's and Dollar General suggest pent-up demand and a reframing of what people consider essential spending.
P&G's earnings report beat Wall Street’s expectations, with net sales up 7%.
With high anxiety over the pandemic and rising levels of distrust with the media, is it worth it for companies to pull pranks?
A number of companies, though concerned about treatment of Uyghurs, appear to have tried to appease widespread consumer anger.
Brands are having to rethink how to get home viewers' attention.
Up until now, Quaker hasn't been interested in changing the logo or even acknowledging the history of the brand.