Search in

Date Range

Search within

Search Results Language






10 results found
Sort By


TMRC Impact’s Holger E. Metzger outlines why foreign brands need to invest time and energy into understanding the new narratives within China.


Inner Chapter’s Jidi Guo argues that it’s time for foreign brands to take a serious look at where they fit within China’s changing culture and to stop seeking a way in via “culture hacks”.


Ethnographic work by IFF and Ipsos reveal the untapped opportunity for brands in meeting the demands of China’s smaller cities.


Alice Yu outlines an emerging opportunity for brands to connect beyond their categories and become a part of a much wider consumer conversation.


Yuzu Kyodai argues that Balenciaga’s Qixi 2020 campaign should not be categorised as a ‘misstep’, but rather, acknowledged as nuanced work that speaks directly to its core of Gen Z consumers.


GPB’s Greg Sutcliffe argues that finding the right balance between celebrating an international brand’s heritage and safeguarding its future in China is a critical endeavour.


From Coach’s purportedly “tasteless” campaign with Jeremy Lin to Balenciaga’s retro creative work dubbed as “tacky and offensive” – it seems like brands (luxury, in particular) just can’t do right in China, or are we too biased? WARC's China Editor, Jenny Chan, introduces a deep-dive into the insights you need to know.


Publicis Groupe’s Jeanette Phang argues that it’s not data that’s killing great ideas in China but instead an unwillingness to seize the opportunities that nuances revealed in the data, to really connect.


Hypers’ Reno L. Davis-Yue believes that Chinese brands have an opportunity to take the lead in redefining cultural norms and expectations on the global stage.


Carat’s Sen Lin offer some cultural observations to unpack the complex case of the changing Chinese consumer.