Social networks such as Facebook and Twitter are free because they are funded by advertising and the more people do on them, the more targeted the ads can be. Add to that the temptation for oversharing and some powerful algorithms, and people's information is gold dust for advertisers.
Film director Max Joseph, the co-host of MTV show Catfish and the editor of Casey Neistat's viral Nike advert, has made a new documentary series with new social network Vero which asks whether you need to be a dick to be a successful leader.
A new report confirmed that Zack Snyder has been sharing updates on Vero, a social media app. Earlier, DCEU photographer Clay Enos also revealed that he joined the app via his images shared on Instagram and Twitter.
Clay Enos has begun using a new app called “Vero”, a social media platform available on Android and Apple. Since then, the photographer’s interaction with Instagram and Twitter has been reduced drastically.
Remember the time when a stated attraction of Snapchat was the ability to permanently delete messages? Never mind that this claim was effectively contradicted by the ability to take screen shots. It struck a chord with a generation of users worried about how their data might be used.
Ahead of London Fashion, Burberry announced they would be moving to a 'see it now, but it now' model and a number of UK brands followed suit to bring their newly showcased designs to people's wardrobes instantly.
Modern consumers want it all – and they want it now. Taking advantage of this trend, Amazon launched its Dash buttons in the UK in August, enabling people to order their favourite products with a single push of a button.
Temperley London is in talks to kick off the next stage of its business with plans to move into lifestyle product. Alice Temperley announced the news yesterday evening at a London Fashion Week event organised by The Industry but stressed that talks are at an early stage.
LONDON — Alice Temperley is set to embark on a digital adventure today when she becomes the first London Fashion Week designer to sell clothing directly off the catwalk via a social media network, WWD has learned.
A printed dress, embellished jumpsuit and embroidered top launched exclusively on the platform following last night’s event. The move makes Temperley London one of the first to tie together the idea of see-now, buy-now as a fashion week strategy together with the trend for social commerce. (Others including Burberry are selling pieces immediately on channels like WeChat).