Lee Iacocca created the Mustang at Ford. He created the minivan at Chrysler. And in advertising, he forged a new template for the celebrity CEO.
Brands who are called out on social media because of the causes they support risk not just a boycott, but also a higher likelihood that customers will go out of their way to lie, cheat and steal from them, says new research.
You’d think by now, four years after its diesel emissions scandal broke, Volkswagen would be keen to change the subject. That’s what makes its latest ad campaign so surprising – and so compelling.
Got a video job interview lined up with a big company? It's likely that you're meeting with an AI interviewer, not a human being. Here's how to charm that robot and move on to the next stage.
Target became known for its high-profile, high-fashion collaborations, and for helping upstart designers like Proenza Schouler gain wider brand recognition. Lately, those partnerships have drawn less hype. Here's why that's not all bad for Tarjay.
Chip and Joanna Gaines have made a living knocking down walls, fixing up homes – and building a marketing empire. Now their success is setting a new agenda for big-box retailers and elite fashion houses alike.
Consumers make more hedonic choices when their preferences are visible to others, so that they can promote the image that they are having fun — whether or not they really are.
The marketing was innovative. It was clever. It was bold enough to warrant coverage in The Wall Street Journal. It was also ... creepy.
Luxury brands use legal threats and guilt campaigns to deter people from buying knockoff products. But Maryland Smith research explores a better way.
If you see an ad picturing a child's sad face, it’s likely to stir some emotions. They just might not be the feelings the organization hopes to evoke.