The UEFA Champions League Final isn't just a fan favorite; sports are a huge draw for media buyers and the payoffs for rights holders are rising.
This report examines the global consumer shifts over the last two years and their impact on sports sponsorship models and content distribution.
There is no substitute for live sports action, but the proliferation of content across an expanding array of platforms has sparked increased consumption of additional sports content—both related to and not related to live matches.
After 50 years of female athletes pushing for more opportunity, the Olympic games are the biggest platform for gender equality in global sports, and the audiences are just as even.
The Olympics features men and women competing in the same events for medals of equal importance. And broadcasters and sponsors don’t differentiate.
Watch experts discuss the leading global sports properties, their content distribution through digital and broadcast and strategies fueling growth.
Learn how sports sponsorship value is evolving and why a clear understanding of ROI across channels and over time is a business imperative.
An analysis of data from Nielsen Sports Sponsorglobe found that Chinese brands will be responsible for one-third of all growth in the global sponsorship market over the next decade.
While the industry pines for the days when the stadiums were packed with fans, the empty venues have made leagues and broadcasters think differently about how they deliver commercial value to partners via new assets and inventory that have been rolled out with the absence of crowds.
While sports stadiums around Australia continue to gather dust due to the COVID-19 lockdown, sports fans are still finding a way to get their sporting fix. In fact, video views of sports content on social platforms is actually up, despite the lack of actual live sporting events.