Do we need to have an award for a better Privacy UX?
Effective self-regulation serves to keep pace with innovations in our field, and “point the way” for other companies as issues arise.
Allow marketing innovations that create diversity in content, competition and democratization of information.
My small apartment building’s lobby is a testament to these changing behaviors.
Two weeks back, two hearings in Congress were held about a possible forthcoming new federal data privacy law for the United States.
Only fools say “no” to 25,000 to 40,000 good-paying jobs.
There, once again, is the age-old privacy paradox, which predates our digital selves.
The January marketing calendar in New York has included for the past decade or so a certain can’t-miss DMCNY event.
Last week, I had a dream — and in it, Karen Carpenter and I were friends. The following night, I had a similar dream.
Recently, I was on a train when I saw a connection request on LinkedIn from a former colleague of mine initiating a job search.
I was a big fan of President Bush 41. I believed strongly in his career of service, which prepared him well as our nation’s leader.
The FTC gave marketers an early Thanksgiving: recognition that “data” is indeed the fuel of the digital economy.
Here’s more about the awards, from the Silver Apple honorees themselves.
U.S. data policy-making efforts make certain assumptions about marketing. It’s as if there’s a sign coming, saying: “Data Is a Weapon.”
With DMA’s &Then18 in Las Vegas taking place this past week, I may report that the transformation to data-driven marketing is complete.