Facing objections from the Federal Trade Commission and the Attorneys General of 23 states, RadioShack in its bankruptcy filing, has agreed to destroy the bulk of the personal customer information maintained in its files.
In 1965, TV spots ran for 60 seconds . . . mostly in black & white. A first-class stamp cost five cents. (Remember mail?)
Fitbit may accurately track exercise and other fitness and physical activity with its wearable fitness devices, according to a new putative consumer class action, but the models purporting to measure a user’s sleep are alleged to violate California’s false advertising law.
For the second time in recent years, a Supreme Court decision in a patent case is having a major impact on Lanham Act litigation.
Consumers would be endowed with a protected right to post reviews pursuant to a new bill introduced in Congress.
That was fast. Less than a week after the Food and Drug Administration sent a letter to Kind LLC, cautioning the company that some of the brand’s snack bars featured an illegal “healthy” labeling claim regarding the saturated fat content, a California consumer has already filed ...
The American Society of Magazine Editors (ASME) recently updated its editorial guidelines for editors and publishers to reflect the growing use of native advertising and offered tips on how to maintain ethical standards while taking advantage of the trend.
According to a new federal court complaint filed by Mary Kay, Inc., online deal site RetailMeNot has tricked consumers with a “fraudulent couponing scheme” by offering coupon codes for the cosmetic and skin care company’s products.
The Data Broker Accountability and Transparency Act has returned to Congress.
In a split vote, the Federal Communications Commission approved a new net neutrality measure that would ban fast lanes and re-label broadband as a utility similar to water, gas, and electricity.