Jon Puleston, ESOMAR, Congress, 2017
This paper is a summary of analysis of an international database of over 30,000 polls from 473 elections between 1936 and 2017, to assess accuracy trends within opinion polling in light of recent criticism.
CHICAGO: Walmart.com, the US shopping giant’s e-commerce service, is recruiting vendors from countries outside of the US, including China, in a pivot away from its Made-in-America campaign, according to a Reuters report.
Roger Mortimore, Paul Baines, Robert Worcester and Mark Gill, International Journal of Market Research, Vol. 59, No. 3, 2017, pp. 285-300
This Forum article considers the unsatisfactory results of pre-election opinion polling in the 2015 British general election and the BPC/MRS enquiry report into polling by Sturgis et al., providing a response from Ipsos MORI and associated researchers at King’s College London and Cranfield Universities.
Kathrynn Pounders and Amanda Mabry-Flynn, Journal of Advertising Research, Vol. 56, No. 4, 2016, pp. 426-440
Gay and lesbian consumers increasingly are recognized as a lucrative target market. Advertisements more frequently incorporate images of gay and lesbian people; however, more research is needed to understand mainstream (heterosexual) consumer response to these advertisements.
Will Goodhand, Tom Costley and Preriit Souda, WPP Atticus Awards, Merit, Public Relations and Public Affairs, 2016
This essay considers the background to the 2014 Scottish referendum, through opinion polls, social media analytics, and the eyes of a prospective parliamentary candidate whose career depended on the outcome.
Will Goodhand, Tom Costley and Preriit Souda, ESOMAR, Congress, Dublin, September 2015
This paper examines what opinion polls and social media analytics revealed about the 2014 Scottish referendum for independence and how social media analysis can be applied to political systems in the future.
Christopher Pich, Guja Armannsdottir and Dianne Dean, International Journal of Market Research, Vol. 57, No. 3, 2015, pp. 357-394
There is a paucity of research that outlines how to understand the image of political brands. Responding to this identified gap in the literature, this research seeks to demonstrate the elicitation capabilities of qualitative projective techniques to explore the political brand image of the UK Conservative Party.
I'll let you into a secret – maths was NOT my strong point at grammar school. I never really got the hang of algebra, and the maths teacher I had for several years did little to stimulate interest and understanding in his students.
Roger Mortimore, Paul Baines, Ian Crawford, Robert Worcester and Andrew Zelin, International Journal of Market Research, Vol. 56, No. 2, 2014, pp. 185-205
Using national survey data on voters’ perceptions of party leaders during the 2010 British general election campaign, we use logistic regression analysis to explore the association between specific image attributes and overall satisfaction for each leader.