New Digital Age highlights some of the best stories you should read across the media, marketing and advertising press.
As expected, Facebook is changing its corporate name. Please forward all future scandals to Meta. The rebrand reflects Facebook’s plan to shift its focus to the metaverse.
At the company’s annual AR- and VR-focused event, Mark Zuckerberg today announced Facebook’s much-anticipated rebrand. The company plans to invest much more deeply in the metaverse, and in line with these efforts will be rebranding under the new name Meta.
World, say welcome to Meta. Mark Zuckerberg today announced that Facebook will be splitting into two branches: one arm focused on Facebook, Instagram, WhatsApp and the company’s other existing apps and one arm focused on the development of the metaverse.
Facebook’s chief executive Mark Zuckerberg announced in his keynote address that the company starting today will be called Meta.
Snap CEO Evan Spiegal has said that Facebook has “a negative impact on society”, and tech companies need to think about the wider impact of their products.
Facebook on Thursday announced that it has changed its company name to Meta.
Wall Street Journal
“Facebook Inc. Chief Executive Officer Mark Zuckerberg said the company changed its name to Meta to reflect growth opportunities beyond its namesake social-media…”
Holding company will encompass Facebook as well as its apps, such as Instagram and WhatsApp, and the virtual reality brand Oculus.
Alibaba is investing further in Europe for Singles Day this year, as the Chinese tech giant competes with Amazon for the European Union’s exploding e-commerce market.
From spooky stays to ‘witch’in’ ads, brands are delivering tricks and treats for Halloween 2021.
Media buyers tell Campaign they’re impressed by how well commercial radio ratings have held up since the Covid lockdown, in first Rajar report for 18 months.
Pamco, the audience measurement company for publishers, is today releasing updated print estimates for the first time in over a year.
With intense competition for workers across the US, Olsavsky said Amazon had received “more than our share” of available labour.
Tim Cook, chief executive, said “larger than expected supply constraints” cost the company $6bn in the three months to September.