It seems impossible given the utter culinary dominance of yogurt, which currently appears in everything from popsicles to baby food, but once upon a time, Dannon was pleading with America to just give it a try and promising it was super fun it eat.
UK-based industry watchdog Advertising Standards Association just released new regulations intended to cut down on the gender stereotypes that run rampant through advertising, which is great for them, but somehow more irritating for us.
Rimmel London has been forced to pull an apparently “misleading” mascara ad featuring Cara Delevingne and her dangerously beautiful lashes.
The first promo poster for Rachel Lindsay’s season of The Bachelorette has finally been revealed by ABC. Lindsay looks phenomenal in her gown (which is obviously the color of rose petals and true love), but there is a notable lack of any clever tagline for the season. When Andi Dorfmann was the Bachelorette, the poster
It will be hard for me, personally, to forget the dumbest advertisement ever released, second only to the one where Kendall Jenner solves police brutality with a can of soda, but Nivea certainly hopes I will.
I may never drink Pepsi again. Not because of its new, terrible, and—as of press time—pulled Kendall Jenner “resistance”-themed advertisement, but because it’s a trash soda that makes it feel like my teeth are about to fall out. Besides, co-opting the movements of the counter culture is an advertising tradition that,…
Fox News’s flagship cable program The O’Reilly Factor is hemorrhaging advertisers after a New York Times investigation revealed that five women who had accused Bill O’Reilly of sexual harassment had secretly received $13 million cumulatively in settlements from O’Reilly and the network.
The third scent from Rihanna’s RiRi trilogy “Kiss” is out, and as usual the ad campaign almost makes me want to start wearing perfume.
Weight Watchers new WW Black campaign rolled out in Australia with a gift to reporters: a “mood light” lightbulb that you screw in before you screw. The marketing ploy is being criticized for its accompanying ad copy, not because no one would ever stop to change their lightbulb before getting it on.
Cats are all over the London Tube. Judging you.
Would you buy lamb if a cis white dude wasn’t selling it to you?
Truth in Advertising Inc. has threatened to report America’s royal family to the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) for eschewing federal labeling regulations in promotional social media posts.
If you clicked play on the video above and shut your eyes, you would hear the voice of a man discussing how it felt to become a father via adoption, and a certain happiness might wash over you. “What a nice story,” you’d think. “Isn’t becoming responsible for a life an unparalleled human act?”
Who would have guessed that an industry like advertising would have a problem with sexism? Now that’s sarcasm, Donald Trump.
These ads for Sprite seem to be trying to make a comment on sexual promiscuity, for some reason. This doesn’t seem like the purview of lemony fizzling sugar water, but I don’t know Sprite’s life.
Kevin Roberts, chairman of advertising behemoth Saatchi & Saatchi, may find himself with unexpectedly ample free time this August, as he’s been “asked” to take a leave of absence over controversial comments about women in the ad business.
“Women don’t get paid as much as men and that is wrong,” pouts Seth Rogen in the newest spot for Budweiser’s Bud Light Party campaign.
Earlier this week, the “period-proof” panties company Thinx and New York City’s Metropolitan Transit Authority seemed to be at odds over the use of the word “period” in some new subway ads. Now the MTA has retreated a bit—the flailing corporation just takes forever to make decisions.
New York City has rules for their subway ads, which can’t look too racy. And a set of new ads by Thinx, a company peddling knickers for women who’d like the option of forgoing pads and tampons during menstruation, have proven to be just too much for NYC’s (inconsistently) prim sensibilities.
Today is National Coffee Day, because for-profit organizations that sell coffee keep telling us so. The exact details of how National Coffee Day began are shaky, (because I didn’t look and it doesn’t matter) but I assume that Starbucks and a bunch of coffee manufacturers got together and decided that, dammit, it’s…