How do stalwart brands like Nike, Uber and Coca Cola rank in New Zealanders' affections in 2019?
Pak'nSave and The Warehouse are among lower-priced brands out-performing their higher-priced counterparts in New Zealand's favourite brands list.
Under closer-than-usual scrutiny this year in New Zealand for various reasons, few of them good, how are consumers responding to the top tech and social media platforms?
Brands in New Zealand need to work hard to lure loyal consumers away from their favourite products, in a market where the economic forecast appears tentatively optimistic.
Consistency is the order of the day for Malaysian consumers, with a few notable exceptions.
Both brands continue to resonate strongest with consumers for reasons of pride and product.
There’s a dearth of local representation in Malaysia’s Top 100 Brands, but change is coming as younger consumers bring new attitudes.
While confidence remains high, certain segments should take note: the impact of the country's new Sugar Tax remains to be seen, and more and more Malaysians are choosing convenience shopping over supermarkets.
The French fashion house is Thailand's fourth most popular brand, according to our consumer data.
Partnerships with the pop stars and cut-through social campaigns have helped the mobile phone operator rise up the charts of Thais' favourite brands to hand out with the big internationals in the top 10.
From cosmetic shops to discount chains and all kinds of food in between, Thai people are big fans of Japanese exports.
Consumers remain confident in Thailand, with a government welfare scheme helping to offset concerns over the ageing population; and convenience stores growing in popularity.
An analysis of India's top 100 brands, according to consumers. Which made significant gains in 2019, and which lost their stripes?
Local brands tend to cool off, but their story is far from over.
'When in doubt, use cricket' is a truism in India. But according to the performance of heavy sponsors like Oppo and Vivo on our list of India's top brands, it may be time for a re-think.
Amid the general good news on India's economy, there are a few sticking points—most notably around growing unemployment.
Brands selling home appliances, personal care and comfort food earned higher affinity from Hong Kong consumers in this year's top 100 ranking. We asked in-market experts to analyse some of the moves.
Hong Kong's favourite local brands tend to be a bit long in the tooth.
Hong Kong people want their identity and culture to be recognised. But given differing viewpoints among mainland consumers, that can be a tricky tightrope act for brands.
As FMCG growth slows, marketers in Hong Kong face a populace that's not reluctant to switch brands if they see a good reason to do so.
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