The CNN town hall in Milwaukee gave President Biden a chance to “speak to the American people,” said a Marquette University professor. When Biden arrived in Milwaukee (February 16) billboards spoke directly to the President.
After a multi-billion-dollar avalanche of political attack ads — so off-putting that some voters turned off their TVs — a glimpse of humor appears in the Georgia runoff election.
The bond between movies and out of home media is deep and long. Filmmakers and other content creators are top buyers of out of home media: Amazon, HBO, Disney, Comcast, Warner Brothers Pictures, Universal Pictures, and Netflix.
Globally, brand-supported tour buses are stars of mass events to honor hometown heroes. Championship parades – like the recent World Series party in Washington, DC – showcase tour-bus bonds to the cities.
That aerial ad flown over the Redskins-Dolphins game showcases sports fans’ affinity for out of home media . . . and its ability to drive social media.
New Balance, which signed a multi-year deal with Toronto Raptors star Kawhi Leonard last year, is invoking a break-through marketing tactic in the NBA Finals: the billboard taunt.
A single billboard with a birthday wish for dad proves the power of out of home media to ignite global fame.
The marijuana debate is vivid evidence that billboards are a forum for robust debate.
Around the world – from small-town Kentucky to Nanjing to London to the site of the 2019 Super Bowl (Atlanta) – billboards give voice to protest, politics, and pranksters.
If you can generate big money for transit via naming rights, the Washington, DC transit system wants to hear from you.