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.

Bloomberg Partners With Meme Lords to Prove He’s Hip With the Kids

The 2020 Democratic presidential candidate's campaign sponsored posts on several popular meme accounts on Instagram.

Unilever to Halt Kid-Targeted Marketing on All Food and Beverage Products

The company owns several brands of ice cream treats and popsicles.

Ad Tech’s Mad Scramble; Coronavirus Cancellations: Wednesday’s First Things First

Plus, consumers are ready for more streaming services.

SXSW’s Final Lineup Features Janelle Monáe, Damon Lindelof, Nine Inch Nails

SXSW 2020 adds major names across the big and small screens.

T-Mobile and Sprint’s $26 Billion Merger Approved by U.S. District Court

The decision still faces a possible hurdle in the California Public Utilities Commission, which has until July to vote on the deal.

Clorox’s Rebrand Plays It Safe With an Eye Toward a More Sustainable Future

In an effort to reach younger consumers, they're developing eco-friendly products.

Netflix Is Now Letting Viewers Turn Off Autoplay While Browsing

In response to complaints on Twitter, Netflix updated its settings to allow users to turn off autoplay.

Amid Leadership Changes, Forbes Names Lynn Schlesinger CMO

The company also appointed a new chief revenue officer just last week.

Amazon Dating; Spotify Buys The Ringer: Thursday’s First Things First

Plus, Barnes and Noble pulls diverse book covers campaign.

Greta Thunberg Wants to Trademark Her Name

Greta Thunberg, the 17-year-old climate activist, filed trademarking paperwork last week.