Google and Facebook ban fake news sites from their advertising networks

Billboard Ad While it would have been nice to tackle this issue before the election, Google and Facebook are finally taking a tiny step in order to fight back against fake news. According to multiple statements, both companies have updated their policies to ban fake news sites from using Facebook’s and Google’s advertising networks. With the U.S. election, fake news became incredibly popular… Read More

150 Years of the Best Holiday Marketing Campaigns [Infographic]

150 Years of Holiday Marketing Campaigns.jpg

Despite changing demographics and consumer behaviors, the holiday season remains one of the more influential times of year to launch a campaign and seal it into holiday memory for years to come.

To do that, though, your brand needs to come up with something seriously innovative, engaging, and interesting -- something that'll resonate with your customers. This usually means lights, emotions, and celebrating family and friends.

Of course, there’s no harm is looking to the past to see which other brands and campaigns have made their way to the holiday retail hall of fame. Here, we look back on 150 years of inspirational ads and campaigns that many consumers say the holidays just wouldn’t be the same without.

What can your brand do this year to stand out?

best-holiday-retail-campaigns-750x3125 (1).jpg


free ebook: holiday marketing campaign ideas

150 Years of the Best Holiday Marketing Campaigns [Infographic]

150 Years of Holiday Marketing Campaigns.jpg

Despite changing demographics and consumer behaviors, the holiday season remains one of the more influential times of year to launch a campaign and seal it into holiday memory for years to come.

To do that, though, your brand needs to come up with something seriously innovative, engaging, and interesting -- something that'll resonate with your customers. This usually means lights, emotions, and celebrating family and friends.

Of course, there’s no harm is looking to the past to see which other brands and campaigns have made their way to the holiday retail hall of fame. Here, we look back on 150 years of inspirational ads and campaigns that many consumers say the holidays just wouldn’t be the same without.

What can your brand do this year to stand out?

best-holiday-retail-campaigns-750x3125 (1).jpg


free ebook: holiday marketing campaign ideas

14 Offbeat, Extreme, and Downright Unusual Ways Brands Have Promoted Their Products

If you're a marketer of any kind, this phrase is probably lurking somewhere in the back of your mind when you start a new project:

"How do we make this brand really stand out?"

The constant battle to differentiate a brand in a crowded playing field is challenging, and it's pushing some marketers to the extreme.

We've rounded up 14 creative campaigns and promotions that rely on unconventional mediums to spread brand messaging to consumers. Check them out below for some unique inspiration for your next big campaign. Subscribe to HubSpot's Agency newsletter today.

14 Unusual Brand Promotions

1) Nivea Kids Sunscreen

This marketing stunt from Nivea made for some interesting headlines when it debuted at Cannes in 2016: Seagull drone poops sunscreen...uh, thanks (CNET), Nivea's Drone Bird Poops Sunscreen on Your Kids (Dronelife), How Bad Was This Nivea Bird Poop Sunscreen Project, Really? (AgencySpy). The list goes on. 

The folks at German agency Jung von Matt/Elbe designed this seagull drone to squirt Nivea Kids Sunscreen onto unsuspecting children on the beach. In the case study video below, they explain how the drone can be used to make sure all kids are protected from the sun, even when they refuse to apply sunscreen themselves. It may seem like a parody at first, but make no mistake: This drone is 100% real.

Say what you will about the taste level of the pooping seagull concept -- it definitely generated a lot of attention for Nivea and left an undeniably memorable impression. Cannes Lion jury president Sir John Hegarty told a group of journalists, "It’s the most stupid thing I think I’ve seen in my whole life. I actually thought the Monty Python team had gotten together and entered it into [Cannes], to see if we would vote for it."

Spoiler alert: They didn't vote for it. Nivea's well-intentioned pooping seagull flapped away from Cannes without any awards. 

2) Milka Chocolate

When Swiss chocolate company Milka launched in France, they turned to Paris-based agency Buzzman to devise a unique way to introduce their product to the French people. The chocolatiers ended up removing a small square from 13 million of their classic milk chocolate bars, and giving consumers a choice: Do you want the "last square" sent back to you, or do you want to send it to a loved one?

Consumers who received a Milka bar with a missing square were given a code they could enter online, where they could either send a small piece of chocolate -- along with a personalized message -- to a friend or family member, or enter their own address to have the missing piece returned to them. 

3) Cub Cadet PRO Z Riding Lawnmower

Who says the physical press release is completely dead? To promote industrial brand Cub Cadet's newest riding lawnmower, agency Colle+McVoy came up with a steel alternative to the classic 8.5-by-11 inch paper document. 

The press release -- which weighed in at a hefty 14 pounds, 13 ounces -- was made entirely of Cub Cadet's signature Triple 7-gauge steel, the same material used in their rugged lawnmowers. Outfitted with bolts and shipped to media outlets in a custom crate, the press release also came with a free crowbar (because why not?). 

Image Credit: Adweek

4) The Art Institute of Chicago and Airbnb

Have you even dreamed of walking into one of your favorite paintings? How about staying the night? In this creative campaign to generate publicity for the Art Institute of Chicago's Van Gogh exhibit in 2016, agency Leo Burnett partnered with Airbnb to create a unique, immersive experience for art lovers.

The agency worked with designers and museum curators to meticulously transform a simple studio apartment in Chicago into one of the Dutch artist's most recognizable paintings, Bedroom in Arles

As part of the campaign, posters advertising a room to rent and resembling vintage newspaper classified ads were plastered around Chicago, inviting passersby to text "Van Gogh" -- aka, Leo Burnett's clever social media team, who fielded all messages in character. A few lucky early respondents were able to rent the room via Airbnb for only $10 a night.

The campaign was a massive success for the Art Institute, leading to the museum's largest daily exhibition attendance in 15 years, and earning them national media attention. 

Image Credit: AdAge

5) Tiger Beer's Air-Ink

Tiger Beer -- an American-owned company that operates out of Singapore -- wanted to find a way to turn air pollution into something useful and positive. Enter the talented team at Graviky Labs, who devised a scientific process to capture pollution and transform it into Air-Ink -- a fluid black paint. The brand then worked with Australian agency Marcel Sydney to put the ink in the hands of influential street artists and film the results. 

It turns out just 40-50 minutes of diesel car pollution can produce a rich shade of black ink, and artists were more than willing to incorporate the paint into their work for the project. 

6) Adobe Stock Apparel

If you're a marketer, you've experienced the pain of sorting through seemingly endless pages of bad stock photos in search of one that just isn't too awful. To promote their new stock photo service Adobe Stock, Adobe partnered with Swedish agency Abby Priest to develop a tongue-in-cheek fashion line that features outdated, overused stock photos.

"Some stock images have earned their place in the history books," said Abby Priest’s Creative Director, Oskar Hellqvist, in a Q&A on Adobe's blog. "Classic motifs that have been overused and established as hilarious clichés, known, loved and/or hated by all ... Turning them into a limited edition clothing line is our way to salute them and an attempt to create something disruptive and unconventional in the genre."

You can see the full Adobe Stock Apparel lookbook here.

Image Credit: Adobe

7) UberPOOL

As part of a major advertising push in Latin America, Uber's in-house marketing team launched a guerrilla campaign in Mexico City, sending out a small army of drones equipped with cheeky signs promoting UberPOOL. Drivers were confronted with the small aircrafts and their mini-billboards while waiting in stagnant rush hour traffic. 

Although they don't plan to replicate the stunt in other markets (since doing something similar in the U.S. or Europe would require some major bureaucratic hoop-jumping), the stunt gained significant earned media attention for the car service app. 

Image Credit: MIT Technology Review

8) KMFA-FM Austin

How do you get millennials interested in a classical radio station? This Twitter-powered metronome is a good start. Developed by agency Archer Malmo for Austin's classical music station KMFA-FM, this metronome ticks at a tempo determined by the number of Tweets sent in the Texan city.

"We want people to give KMFA a try -- it's not a stereotypical, stodgy classical music station," Archer Malmo executive creative director Matt Rand told AdWeek. "That audience happens to be younger and use Twitter more, so basing our 'heartbeat of the city' off Twitter volume is a fitting way to connect with them."

Image Credit: Adweek

9) Laphroaig

Most ads run for 30 seconds. This spot from Laphroaig Whiskey clocks in at three and a half hours -- and it was all filmed in a single take.

U.K. agency Multiply was behind the video, which features comedian Andy Daly reading real reviews of Laphroaig in a filibuster-style speech. Ranging from glowing to downright disgusted, the strongly worded and ultimately mixed reviews are intended to highlight the polarizing nature of Laphroaig -- you either love it, or you hate it. But the brand wants to hear about it.

10) Lipton Green Tea

To encourage consumers to make healthier choices while shopping for groceries, Lipton Green Tea partnered with agency Wunderman MENA to create a shopping cart that tracks your steps, calories burned, and time spent moving at the grocery store.

Aimed at people too busy for regular exercise, the cart is intended to show consumers how many calories they can burn just by walking around at the grocery store. The hope is that they'll also think twice about what they put in their shopping cart if they can see the calories they're burning in real time.

11) Burger King

Burger King and McDonald's have always had a rivalry, and on Halloween 2016, the home of the Whopper played a prank on the Golden Arches.

A Burger King location in Queens, NY dressed up the entire restaurant as "The Ghost of McDonald's", sweeping a massive white ghost costume over the building and adding a saucy message to their sign: ""Booooooo! Just kidding, we still flame grill our burgers. Happy Halloween."

Although only one location participated in the spooky prank, Adweek revealed that it was a stunt pulled off by ad agency David Miami.

Image Credit: Burger King

12) Paqui

To drum up some buzz for their gourmet tortilla chip brand, Paqui released a fiery chip spiced with Carolina Reaper peppers -- the world's hottest variety according to Guinness World Records. The Carolina Reaper Madness chips are so dangerously spicy, they're packaged individually and sold for $4.99 each.

So why would you ever want to eat this thing? It's part of a challenge, naturally. Following in the footsteps of other viral internet food-based challenges -- like the cinnamon challenge, which never, ever ended badly for anyone -- Paqui's marketing team launched the #OneChipChallenge.

The premise is simple: eat the the Carolina Reaper Madness chip, post your reaction online. The brand offered prizes to select participants, including a year's supply of their less-spicy chips.

Image Credit: Forbes

13) South Park Video Game

Add this one to the list of things no one ever asked for, but somebody made anyway: A virtual reality mask that lets you smell farts.

To promote the South Park video game, Ubisoft worked with agency Buzzman to concoct an odor that perfectly mimicked the smell of someone passing gas. It was actually a lot harder than you'd think. Buzzman consulted multiple chemists and perfumers to get the smell right, and worked with a team of software engineers and industrial designers to develop the VR nose mask. They named it -- what else? -- Nosulus Rift.

The mask (thankfully) isn't for sale, but Ubisoft uses it at promotional events to build hype for the South Park game, which features a particularly flatulent character.

Image Credit: Buzzman via AdAge

14) Virgin America

Have you ever looked at your shoes and thought, "Man, I really wish they had a phone charger and WiFi capabilities?" Virgin America has heard your very first world cries, and developed these almost comically tricked-out shoes to promote their first class flying experience.

California-based agency Eleven, Inc. designed these extravagant kicks over the course of eight months to mimic the look and feel of Virgin America's first class cabins. The final product includes mood lighting, WiFi, a USB phone charger, and a small video screen -- you know, in case you feel compelled to watch some Netflix on your shoes.

The sneakers sold for $97,877.77 on eBay, and all proceeds were donated to Soles 4 Souls, a charity.

Image Credit: Adweek

Feature image from Air-Ink

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14 Offbeat, Extreme, and Downright Unusual Ways Brands Have Promoted Their Products

If you're a marketer of any kind, this phrase is probably lurking somewhere in the back of your mind when you start a new project:

"How do we make this brand really stand out?"

The constant battle to differentiate a brand in a crowded playing field is challenging, and it's pushing some marketers to the extreme.

We've rounded up 14 creative campaigns and promotions that rely on unconventional mediums to spread brand messaging to consumers. Check them out below for some unique inspiration for your next big campaign. Subscribe to HubSpot's Agency newsletter today.

14 Unusual Brand Promotions

1) Nivea Kids Sunscreen

This marketing stunt from Nivea made for some interesting headlines when it debuted at Cannes in 2016: Seagull drone poops sunscreen...uh, thanks (CNET), Nivea's Drone Bird Poops Sunscreen on Your Kids (Dronelife), How Bad Was This Nivea Bird Poop Sunscreen Project, Really? (AgencySpy). The list goes on. 

The folks at German agency Jung von Matt/Elbe designed this seagull drone to squirt Nivea Kids Sunscreen onto unsuspecting children on the beach. In the case study video below, they explain how the drone can be used to make sure all kids are protected from the sun, even when they refuse to apply sunscreen themselves. It may seem like a parody at first, but make no mistake: This drone is 100% real.

Say what you will about the taste level of the pooping seagull concept -- it definitely generated a lot of attention for Nivea and left an undeniably memorable impression. Cannes Lion jury president Sir John Hegarty told a group of journalists, "It’s the most stupid thing I think I’ve seen in my whole life. I actually thought the Monty Python team had gotten together and entered it into [Cannes], to see if we would vote for it."

Spoiler alert: They didn't vote for it. Nivea's well-intentioned pooping seagull flapped away from Cannes without any awards. 

2) Milka Chocolate

When Swiss chocolate company Milka launched in France, they turned to Paris-based agency Buzzman to devise a unique way to introduce their product to the French people. The chocolatiers ended up removing a small square from 13 million of their classic milk chocolate bars, and giving consumers a choice: Do you want the "last square" sent back to you, or do you want to send it to a loved one?

Consumers who received a Milka bar with a missing square were given a code they could enter online, where they could either send a small piece of chocolate -- along with a personalized message -- to a friend or family member, or enter their own address to have the missing piece returned to them. 

3) Cub Cadet PRO Z Riding Lawnmower

Who says the physical press release is completely dead? To promote industrial brand Cub Cadet's newest riding lawnmower, agency Colle+McVoy came up with a steel alternative to the classic 8.5-by-11 inch paper document. 

The press release -- which weighed in at a hefty 14 pounds, 13 ounces -- was made entirely of Cub Cadet's signature Triple 7-gauge steel, the same material used in their rugged lawnmowers. Outfitted with bolts and shipped to media outlets in a custom crate, the press release also came with a free crowbar (because why not?). 

Image Credit: Adweek

4) The Art Institute of Chicago and Airbnb

Have you even dreamed of walking into one of your favorite paintings? How about staying the night? In this creative campaign to generate publicity for the Art Institute of Chicago's Van Gogh exhibit in 2016, agency Leo Burnett partnered with Airbnb to create a unique, immersive experience for art lovers.

The agency worked with designers and museum curators to meticulously transform a simple studio apartment in Chicago into one of the Dutch artist's most recognizable paintings, Bedroom in Arles

As part of the campaign, posters advertising a room to rent and resembling vintage newspaper classified ads were plastered around Chicago, inviting passersby to text "Van Gogh" -- aka, Leo Burnett's clever social media team, who fielded all messages in character. A few lucky early respondents were able to rent the room via Airbnb for only $10 a night.

The campaign was a massive success for the Art Institute, leading to the museum's largest daily exhibition attendance in 15 years, and earning them national media attention. 

Image Credit: AdAge

5) Tiger Beer's Air-Ink

Tiger Beer -- an American-owned company that operates out of Singapore -- wanted to find a way to turn air pollution into something useful and positive. Enter the talented team at Graviky Labs, who devised a scientific process to capture pollution and transform it into Air-Ink -- a fluid black paint. The brand then worked with Australian agency Marcel Sydney to put the ink in the hands of influential street artists and film the results. 

It turns out just 40-50 minutes of diesel car pollution can produce a rich shade of black ink, and artists were more than willing to incorporate the paint into their work for the project. 

6) Adobe Stock Apparel

If you're a marketer, you've experienced the pain of sorting through seemingly endless pages of bad stock photos in search of one that just isn't too awful. To promote their new stock photo service Adobe Stock, Adobe partnered with Swedish agency Abby Priest to develop a tongue-in-cheek fashion line that features outdated, overused stock photos.

"Some stock images have earned their place in the history books," said Abby Priest’s Creative Director, Oskar Hellqvist, in a Q&A on Adobe's blog. "Classic motifs that have been overused and established as hilarious clichés, known, loved and/or hated by all ... Turning them into a limited edition clothing line is our way to salute them and an attempt to create something disruptive and unconventional in the genre."

You can see the full Adobe Stock Apparel lookbook here.

Image Credit: Adobe

7) UberPOOL

As part of a major advertising push in Latin America, Uber's in-house marketing team launched a guerrilla campaign in Mexico City, sending out a small army of drones equipped with cheeky signs promoting UberPOOL. Drivers were confronted with the small aircrafts and their mini-billboards while waiting in stagnant rush hour traffic. 

Although they don't plan to replicate the stunt in other markets (since doing something similar in the U.S. or Europe would require some major bureaucratic hoop-jumping), the stunt gained significant earned media attention for the car service app. 

Image Credit: MIT Technology Review

8) KMFA-FM Austin

How do you get millennials interested in a classical radio station? This Twitter-powered metronome is a good start. Developed by agency Archer Malmo for Austin's classical music station KMFA-FM, this metronome ticks at a tempo determined by the number of Tweets sent in the Texan city.

"We want people to give KMFA a try -- it's not a stereotypical, stodgy classical music station," Archer Malmo executive creative director Matt Rand told AdWeek. "That audience happens to be younger and use Twitter more, so basing our 'heartbeat of the city' off Twitter volume is a fitting way to connect with them."

Image Credit: Adweek

9) Laphroaig

Most ads run for 30 seconds. This spot from Laphroaig Whiskey clocks in at three and a half hours -- and it was all filmed in a single take.

U.K. agency Multiply was behind the video, which features comedian Andy Daly reading real reviews of Laphroaig in a filibuster-style speech. Ranging from glowing to downright disgusted, the strongly worded and ultimately mixed reviews are intended to highlight the polarizing nature of Laphroaig -- you either love it, or you hate it. But the brand wants to hear about it.

10) Lipton Green Tea

To encourage consumers to make healthier choices while shopping for groceries, Lipton Green Tea partnered with agency Wunderman MENA to create a shopping cart that tracks your steps, calories burned, and time spent moving at the grocery store.

Aimed at people too busy for regular exercise, the cart is intended to show consumers how many calories they can burn just by walking around at the grocery store. The hope is that they'll also think twice about what they put in their shopping cart if they can see the calories they're burning in real time.

11) Burger King

Burger King and McDonald's have always had a rivalry, and on Halloween 2016, the home of the Whopper played a prank on the Golden Arches.

A Burger King location in Queens, NY dressed up the entire restaurant as "The Ghost of McDonald's", sweeping a massive white ghost costume over the building and adding a saucy message to their sign: ""Booooooo! Just kidding, we still flame grill our burgers. Happy Halloween."

Although only one location participated in the spooky prank, Adweek revealed that it was a stunt pulled off by ad agency David Miami.

Image Credit: Burger King

12) Paqui

To drum up some buzz for their gourmet tortilla chip brand, Paqui released a fiery chip spiced with Carolina Reaper peppers -- the world's hottest variety according to Guinness World Records. The Carolina Reaper Madness chips are so dangerously spicy, they're packaged individually and sold for $4.99 each.

So why would you ever want to eat this thing? It's part of a challenge, naturally. Following in the footsteps of other viral internet food-based challenges -- like the cinnamon challenge, which never, ever ended badly for anyone -- Paqui's marketing team launched the #OneChipChallenge.

The premise is simple: eat the the Carolina Reaper Madness chip, post your reaction online. The brand offered prizes to select participants, including a year's supply of their less-spicy chips.

Image Credit: Forbes

13) South Park Video Game

Add this one to the list of things no one ever asked for, but somebody made anyway: A virtual reality mask that lets you smell farts.

To promote the South Park video game, Ubisoft worked with agency Buzzman to concoct an odor that perfectly mimicked the smell of someone passing gas. It was actually a lot harder than you'd think. Buzzman consulted multiple chemists and perfumers to get the smell right, and worked with a team of software engineers and industrial designers to develop the VR nose mask. They named it -- what else? -- Nosulus Rift.

The mask (thankfully) isn't for sale, but Ubisoft uses it at promotional events to build hype for the South Park game, which features a particularly flatulent character.

Image Credit: Buzzman via AdAge

14) Virgin America

Have you ever looked at your shoes and thought, "Man, I really wish they had a phone charger and WiFi capabilities?" Virgin America has heard your very first world cries, and developed these almost comically tricked-out shoes to promote their first class flying experience.

California-based agency Eleven, Inc. designed these extravagant kicks over the course of eight months to mimic the look and feel of Virgin America's first class cabins. The final product includes mood lighting, WiFi, a USB phone charger, and a small video screen -- you know, in case you feel compelled to watch some Netflix on your shoes.

The sneakers sold for $97,877.77 on eBay, and all proceeds were donated to Soles 4 Souls, a charity.

Image Credit: Adweek

Feature image from Air-Ink

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WhatsApp hits 160 million active users in India, its biggest market

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WhatsApp is now officially Facebook’s most popular service in India.

At a media event Tuesday to announce the new video calling feature, WhatsApp said its instant messaging and voice calling service is being used by 160 million active users every month in India, its biggest market. In contrast, Facebook had 155 million monthly active users in India as of late last month. WhatsApp hit one billion monthly active users worldwide earlier this year.

It doesn't come as a surprise that so many people in India are using WhatsApp. Whether you're looking for a plumber, or going to a fish market in India, WhatsaApp has become ubiquitous in the country. Even government organisations such as police departments are using WhatsApp, and so are teachers who are using this instant platform to swiftly connect with students. Read more...

More about India, Facebook, Whatsapp, and Business

WhatsApp will finally have video calling for everyone

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WhatsApp is finally adding one of its most-requested features.

The chat app will soon support free video calling, the company announced Monday. The feature, set to arrive "in the coming days," allows WhatsApp users to hold one-to-one video calls, in addition to voice calls and text chats.

Once the feature is live, video calling will be located in the same place as voice calls, under the phone icon in one-on-one chats. 

The app won't support group video calls, at least for now, so those looking for a way to communicate with multiple people will need to stick with Skype or another app. Read more...

More about Messaging Apps, Facebook, Skype, Whatsapp, and Tech

Even Facebook employees think Mark Zuckerberg is wrong about News Feed

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Even Mark Zuckerberg's own employees think their CEO is wrong about News Feed.

A group of Facebook employees are organizing a "task force" to question the social network's involvement with spreading fake news in the run-up to the election, according to BuzzFeed. The group reportedly disagrees with Zuckerberg's public statements on the issue and plans to suggest changes the company can make to improve News Feed. 

The group is reportedly made up of several dozen employees who are apparently holding secret meetings to discuss their ideas.  Read more...

More about Facebook, Apps And Software, Tech, and Apps Software

Facebook: It’s ‘not true’ that we withheld News Feed update to battle fake news

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Facebook developed a tool that would battle against fake news and hoaxes in the News Feed but never released it, a bombshell report from Gizmodo alleged Monday. 

That tool, which would been an update to News Feed that "down-ranked" misinformation, reportedly went unreleased over fears that Facebook would appear partisan. At the time, the social network was reeling from a report that human editors could act on their political biases when selecting stories for Facebook's "Trending" feature.

Scrambling to address the report, a Facebook spokesperson told Mashable that the claim is completely false. Read more...

More about Election 2016, Social Media, Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook, and Tech

Google’s self-driving cars are naturals when it comes to three-point turns

google self-driving car Google updates the world monthly on the progress of its self-driving car project, and this month’s update includes the usual stats, like over 2,230,175 miles driven in autonomous mode, as well as an explainer on how the cars handle a tricky task: multi-point turning. The three-point turn is a boilerplate part of any driving test, and one that can prove quite challenging depending on… Read More
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