The definitive Digiday guide to what’s in and out for the future of work
No-one could have predicted just how fast businesses would have to change in 2020 in order to cope with the fallout of the coronavirus pandemic. In retrospect, companies have described the crisis as a catalyst for change, both good and bad. General consensus is that the changes brought about as a result of enforced remote working and other business pivots won’t revert back to their pre-Covid-19 forms.
We’ve taken a look at what’s changed in Digiday’s definitive guide to what’s in and out for this new normal.
Now hiring: The FTC seeks ad tech and social media experts as it shifts its approach to investigating data abuses
The FTC's chief technologist aims to shift away from reliance on legalistic remedies to stop data abuses and wants technologists who understand ad tech and algorithms to help.
LinkedIn looks to premium publishers as a way to drive subscriber revenue
The pilot program is designed to drive subscriber revenue for both participating publishers as well as LinkedIn.
How Yahoo is experimenting with platforms and partnerships to grow its audience
Yahoo wants to get fanatics for sports, finance and lifestyle all actively spending within its owned and operated portfolio of media brands.
SponsoredHow the ad industry can use its borrowed time to future-proof first-party data solutions
Trent Lloyd, co-founder and head of brand solutions, Eyeota Google’s updated timeline for its Privacy Sandbox rollout, including its two-year delay of third-party cookie deprecation on Chrome, didn’t come as a surprise to many industry observers, given the limited utility of Google’s FLoC and the slow momentum of the Privacy Sandbox in the World Wide […]
In some California privacy cases, analytics trackers are in the crosshairs — and violators could be charged by the cookie
Letters companies have received from the state's attorney general ask them for details about cookie tracking for ads and analytics.
The Financial Times plans to open 2 more U.S. bureaus to target ‘global Americans’
The Financial Times, with investment from owner Nikkei, is opening new bureaus in the U.S. to cover American companies that are players on a global scale, for U.S. readers.