How we’re helping publishers experiencing hardship
At Digiday, we cover the seismic changes and upheavals reshaping the publishing industry every day, but we’re also living them ourselves. That’s why we’ve assembled the Publisher Partner Coalition, a group of solutions providers offering great terms, no-fee access to products and services and more to publishers in need.
Click through the categories and logos below to find offers to help you through your current challenges, increase revenue, improve your cash position and more.
‘Walk before you run’: Sports publishers look to blow out their betting content
Over the past 12 months, several large sports media brands have signed partnership deals with sports books
‘It’s a virtuous cycle’: Audiences and advertisers seek health and wellness content and publishers are seeing green
Publishers are building new content products that give audiences more health and wellness content and advertisers more partner opportunities.
Election-focused products charge U.S. growth at The Economist
The brand's focus is covering the upcoming election, building up the leadership team and creating an aggressive three-year growth plan.
SponsoredB2B events were broken before the pandemic, their online reinvention is creating positive change
Kim Darling, executive producer, Inbound Farewell lanyards, business cards and branded pens — it’ll be some time before people get their hands on these souvenirs of in-person events again. As the COVID-19 pandemic continues to transform the way people work, buy, sell, socialize and entertain themselves, the global events industry is facing its biggest-ever challenge. […]
‘Necessary, but insufficient:’ Advertisers are starting to question the value of low exchange fees
Large changes in bid price can often produce small changes in an advertiser’s ability to win those auctions.
‘One beat in an ongoing movement’: BET+ general manager Devin Griffin on the streamer’s evolution
Pre-launch research for BET+ found a lot of demand for content focused on Black stories and experiences, but 'the supply is not quite right.'