Grant, Ian C. (2005) Young people's relationships with online marketing practices: an intrusion too far? Journal of Marketing Management, 21 (5). pp. 607-623. ISSN 0267-257XFull text not available in this repository. (Request a copy from the Strathclyde author)
This paper presents findings from a study comparing young peoples' relationships with 'new' digital and more 'traditional' forms of media. The study explored mediated relationships emerging in the everyday lives of older adolescent teenagers, aged 13-17. The study utilised multiple methods of inquiry, seeking out holistic depictions of young peoples' multi-media experiences, rooted in everyday lifestyles. Self-completion questionnaires were combined with mini focus groups across three diverse school types. The quantitative findings confirm that the internet was used for a diverse range of motivations, one the least powerful being commercial contact. The qualitative findings highlight the intensity of young peoples' concerns over commercial intrusion experienced online. This theme highlighted the growing conflict between marketing practitioners seeking to harness digital media for targeted communication and the uses of digital media by young people for noncommercial purposes.
|Keywords:||digital media, targeted communication, adolescents, Marketing. Distribution of products, Strategy and Management, Marketing|
|Subjects:||Social Sciences > Commerce > Marketing. Distribution of products|
|Department:||Strathclyde Business School > Marketing|
|Depositing user:||Strathprints Administrator|
|Date Deposited:||18 Nov 2007|
|Last modified:||29 Jun 2016 00:03|