Search for the top 10 most populated cities
Do a research to find the best online directories, networks or groups in those places that we can use to obtain information for the brand’s targeting sequence (information are provided below)
For each industry, I want you to use Google Trends(https://trends.google.com/trends/?geo=US) to determine which regions we can target with these three brands (PAYLY, MARKETR and The Health Industry)
Google Trends will show you the different regions where a topic is widely searched — this will be very helpful for geo-targeting as high volume of searches in a given region means a need of that brand.
After selecting 10 Regions for each brand, go ahead and continue with searching for online communities (Linkedin, Facebook, etc. don’t limit your scope within these two online communities) which can provide us with a target market scope for the brand
This process will help us narrow down and find more significant regions where we can target those brands.
For online communities, please provide as much as you can.
Western Europe. Steve Bruce argues that “Protestantism has contributed to modern democracy [by] pioneering a particularly effective combination of individualism and community spirit”, and the differing cultures of historically Islamic cultures are perhaps strengthening the likelihood of non-democratic regimes’ survivals today. As explained in the view of Sayyid Qutb, “Islam is irreconcilable with the main assumptions of democratic government, and therefore Islam and democracy are incompatible”. This view is supported by Huntington, writing that “the nature of Islamic culture [is] inhospitable [to] democracy”, since “democracy clashes with the Islamic notion of the sovereignty of God [and means] taking power from the hands of its usurpers and restoring it to God alone”. In this regard, we can see how Islamic countries may be less likely to democratise and thus be more rigidly stuck in an authoritarian regime; holding beliefs which perhaps do not align as well with democratic governments. It could be argued, for example, that Sharia Law can foster the unequal treatment of women, while it has made space for “a violent Islamic radical movement: Boko Haram, [which] proffers religious authoritarianism as an alternative to democracy”. The extent to which this is true is, of course, debatable, particularly since “Sharia movements draw popular support, especially from lower and middle class Muslims, [since the movements support] social, economic and political reforms meant to provide economic and physical security and accountability”. M. Steven Fish builds on this point, arguing that the “unusual degree of subordination of women in Muslim societies” is not actually caused by an oppressive nature of the religion itself; rather, the position of women has been determined by the historically “kin-based political power [in the] North African countries” . Moreover, according to Freedom House, Indonesia, “the most populous Muslim country in the world, receives very high scores for both civil rights and p>GET ANSWER