The nefarious activities of bad actors in the Facebook/Cambridge Analytica debacle may spark an unwarranted moral panic around the use of psychometric profiling in consumer research, argues Eaon Pritchard.
Sangkil Moon, JaeHwan Kwon, Sang-Uk Jung and Young Han Bae, International Journal of Market Research, Vol. 60, No. 1, 2018, pp. 104-117
Marketing scholars have demonstrated the impacts of weather on consumer behavior at the aggregate level; however, they have not fully analyzed how individual differences in weather sensitivity (WS) play a role in consumers' purchase decisions.
Jessica Mikeska, Robert L. Harrison III, Les Carlson and Chris L. S. Coryn, Journal of Advertising Research, Vol. 57, No. 3, 2017, pp. 319-334
This meta-analysis merged family communication pattern (FCP) and parental socialization literature streams to offer renewed perspectives on how parents intervene in media-related consumer-socialization interactions with children.
Ben Kozary, Michael Sankey and Ken Roberts, Admap, September 2017, pp. 20-21
This article examines what brands must understand about how well advertising claims coexist with consumers’ underlying associations in order to produce effective creative that is believable and relevant.
This article looks at how neuromarketing can now accurately and cost-effectively predict consumer intentions with no conscious bias in purchase decision influencers by using low-cost biometric and psychometric tools.
This report analyses results from a global WARC survey of senior agency planners, covering the current state of the strategic discipline, future opportunities and challenges, and guidance on building the planning team of the future.
Chris Archer-Brown, Julia Kampani, Ben Marder and Anjali S. Bal, Journal of Advertising Research, Vol. 57, No. 2, 2017, pp. 159-172
Filmmakers increasingly depend on trailers as advertising and to generate word of mouth (WOM). This study investigates the extent to which trailers influence WOM in the prerelease context by testing a conceptual model separately on the three most popular movie genres.
Chunyu Li, Ling Peng and Geng Cui, International Journal of Market Research, Vol. 59, No. 3, 2017, pp. 335-354
This paper describes how, based upon item response theory (IRT) and its differential item functioning (DIF), two studies were designed to address two important issues – adopting effective items or inviting proper respondents – involved in the identification of successful new concepts, to test new concepts with different levels of newness.