Media Planning Director Taylan Siseci argues that OOH might be losing one of its most powerful points of differentiation: its non-invasiveness.
In a world that’s lurching from one crisis to next, you can sway in the prevailing wind or you can make a stand and lead from the front. Where governments are failing, our business communities need to step up.
Our ambition is to become the UK’s leading ethical agency by 2023, and we’re delighted to have reached a major milestone: We are now a B Corp!
It’s been a bumper month at Media Bounty, with almost too many shout-outs to include. From new team members to awards and new clients, we've been busy, to say the least. We’ve put together a rapid round-up of this month's biggest news to give you a peek at what’s been happening in the Media Bounty office. Expect some new faces, shiny trophies and a trip to the beach.
When it comes to providing free content to users online, third-party cookies have been at the core. Of course, giving users access to such a wealth of free content online is a welcomed benefit. But what isn’t welcomed is the ability to track them across websites without their knowledge and without being transparent about what they are actually giving up – their private data.
The climate crisis pits the limited impact of the individual against the collective indifference of the masses – with countries, consumers, companies and politicians each pointing the finger at each other and carrying on with business as usual. Big changes with complex solutions are needed.
Meta-owned Instagram is bringing back the option to view feeds chronologically, with two choices for users – ’Favorites’ and ’Following’. A press release announcing the move states: ”Favorites shows you the latest from accounts that you choose, like your best friends and favorite creators. In addition to this view, posts from accounts in Favorites will also show up higher in your home feed.
We can’t be the only one that has been having a bit of an internal struggle about the business we are in. Pedalling brands, whilst we discuss the climate emergency and the projected world heating passes over 2 degrees, feels conflicting.
Media companies and advertisers need to help stamp out climate-change misinformation, industry stakeholders have warned, after a major United Nations report highlighted the issue as a key obstacle.
While walking through Westminster underground in early Autumn 2020, Jake Dubbins, the managing director of Media Bounty—the London-based independent ethical creative and media agency—noticed a number of adverts he hadn’t seen anywhere else for brands such as BP, defense electronics company BAE Systems and some others.