Amidst the tumultuous 1980s, the ad industry did some of its best work ever, from Apple's "1984" to Nike's "Just do it."
There’s far too much discrimination happening in the advertising industry, even 35 years later.
The '90s were a revolutionary decade for TV, with the Gulf War, Fox and HBO forever changing how, when and what we watch.
Access and regulations will collide in the 2020s, as the battle to redefine privacy takes shape.
While women have finally begun getting a well-earned spotlight in recent years, Adweek was on the lookout for female talent from the start.
Our anniversary issue looks at both our own coverage as well as marketers' biggest moments over 40 years.
The Aughts may be the most disruptive decade since World War II: Google hits its stride, the iPhone debuts and other pivotal moments.
The 2010s were the connected era, with technology bringing us closer together and threatening to tear us apart.
The first issue of Adweek came out Nov. 19, 1979, and this issue, which 6 million people will read online and in print, is proof it was needed.
The ‘60s creative revolution gave rise to the West Coast’s freestyle: its irreverence, its imagination, its industry-challenging innovation.
Here’s some of the more noteworthy fare that’s popped up in the pages of Adweek since 1979.
Forty years ago today, Ken Fadner was one of the three co-founders of Adweek.
From Ivana Trump to Orson Welles, these unlikely men and women pitched TVs, at-home hair dye and budget wine.
'We're hitting a tipping point,' says P&G CBO Marc Pritchard.
'I know that it'll be another 40, 50, 60 years!'