How much money do advertisers spend on political advertising?
We asked three of the largest advertising companies in the country, which are collectively known as the “Advertisers’ Association of the U.S.,” to share their financial data.
Here are their results:The Advertisers Association says that “Advertising dollars spent on political ads in the 2016 election cycle totaled $12.2 billion,” while the Uptime Data Group, which includes the Advertiser Network, says that they spent $15.5 billion on political ad buys in 2016.
The top six spending groups, according to the data:The ad-buying companies are the big spenders on political advocacy.
They spent an average of $13.4 million per election cycle on political campaign ads in 2016, according the data.
And according to this year’s report, these companies spent $2.5 million on political campaigning in 2016 alone.
That includes $1.5 for political advertising on cable TV, radio and digital platforms, and $1 million for the purchase of radio ads.
The bottom six spending types, according.
the data, are:Other data suggests that political advertising is more effective in states that are more conservative.
The ad-selling firms in the Utopian State have been on a tear this year, spending an average $15 million per state on political campaigns, according data from the Advertisements Network.
Thats $3.4 for every $100,000 of spending.
In Texas, where the ad-sales company is headquartered, the average cost per vote in the state’s 2016 elections was $3,973.
That’s about $12 per vote, and the average price per voter in Texas has been increasing every year for the past decade.
Other data indicates that advertising can be a more effective tool for a campaign in a state like North Carolina, where political ads can make a difference.
The data shows that North Carolina spent $13 million on campaign advertising in 2016 and that its average cost was $1,732 per vote.
This year, North Carolina is the most expensive state to run a political campaign.
And the data shows it can be effective.
In 2016, the data showed that ads that aired during a presidential debate were more effective than ads that did not.
This was a result of the debate, the ads said, having a “major impact on the level of voter engagement.”