With a plethora of platforms in the market, New Zealand’s media climate is experiencing some major shifts. Here's a snapshot of PwC’s latest research on the various platforms and how they are performing in the country.
Marketing, advertising & media intelligence
Content marketing and its dodgy cousin native advertising are big areas of focus for brands and media owners at present. And they're also big areas of confusion, with no set rules on disclosure and very little data for this market. The IAB NZ's Standards & Guidelines Council is aiming to change that and has set out on a mission to gauge the level of activity, build a resource on the topic and help educate and showcase what is currently being offered in New Zealand.
What GFC? The beans have been counted, the results are in, and it's all good news for online. The IABNZ/PwC Insight report released today had the total online ad spend up nearly a quarter on the previous year. Display advertising has overtaken classifieds for the first time, up $1.27m (4.80 percent) on its previous quarter, making it the biggest quarter for display since PwC started measuring, back in 2007. The total online advertising spend in New Zealand for 2011 was $328.11 million, up 24.16 percent from 2010.
The Great StopPress 'Year in the Rear': our take on 2016—and the final week to vote for your favourites
A shotgun for your influence: magazine brands, social media stars and the battle for paid #authenticity
Google released its take on the modern consumer consideration process recently and called it the Zero Moment of Truth. And, judging by the latest online advertising revenue figures for New Zealand, marketers are paying attention, with search and directories cash rising by 53 percent year on year.
PricewaterhouseCoopers and the Interactive Advertising Bureau have released the advertising spend figures for Q4 2010, and they make for pretty damn good e-reading if you're in the digital biz, with a total of $71.11 million for the quarter, up from $67.93m in Q3 and up 26 percent year-on-year. Total spend was $257 million, up 20 percent from 2009 ($214 million) and up 33 percent on 2008 ($193 million).