Kathryn Lundstrom

Kathryn Lundstrom

Kathryn Lundstrom is a reporter covering breaking news. Before joining Adweek, she wrote about politics for The Daily DONUT, analyzed policy at the Texas Capitol, worked as a fellow for The Texas Tribune and checked facts at Sports Illustrated. She holds an M.A. in journalism and a master of global policy studies from the University of Texas at Austin and got her B.A. in international studies from the University of Wisconsin-Madison. Originally from Minnesota, she’s lived in Austin, Texas, for five years and still hasn’t met McConaughey.

Ryan Reynolds’ Mint Mobile Pokes Fun at ‘Big Wireless’ for Sports Stadiums

The budget carrier is giving away free service to users and awarding a socially distant 'home stadium.'

The ‘Brands of Tomorrow’ Will Be Authentic, Community-Led and Forward-Thinking

Insights from Helen of Troy, Pattern and Nike during Adweek's The Future of Shopping summit.

The Perfectly Imperfect Gritty Gets a Makeover From Queer Eye’s Fab Five

They couldn't find a single thing to improve upon—except maybe his all-cheesesteak diet.

Facebook Is Changing Its Algorithm to Prioritize Original Reporting

The change was based on user research results showing an appetite for credible and informative news stories.

Three Wishes Cereal Tracked Down the Willy Wonka Cast to Test Its New Cocoa Flavor

Actors from the 1977 film approved of the chocolatey breakfast.

Outdoor Voices Replaces Board Chair and Raises New Capital

Ashley Merrill, founder and CEO of Lunya, has taken over for Mickey Drexler.

Ecommerce App Klarna’s New Ads Combine Scandinavian Kitsch With Absurdist Humor

They're part of the brand's first U.S. marketing campaign.

Shaq Surprises Papa John’s Customers From Inside the Box as They Try His New Pizza

Papa John's is donating $1 for each Shaq-a-Roni pie purchased.

Cannes Lions Crowns Procter & Gamble Brand Marketer of the Decade

The CPG giant has won 243 awards at the festival over the last 10 years.

These 81 Brands Are Shaping the Future of Commerce

A new report ranks companies that consumers find most meaningful.