The Governator has filed a $10 million suit alleging that Nevada-based Arnold Nutrition Group “brazenly stole and exploited” his likeness to market its products in violation of his right of publicity.
To settle a false advertising suit challenging claims for its five-toed running shoes, Vibram USA agreed to pay a total of $3.75 million and change its marketing practices.
In a closely watched dispute over the Federal Trade Commission’s (FTC’s) power to regulate data security, a New Jersey federal court judge agreed with the agency that it can pursue its case against the Wyndham Hotel chain for lax security.
Don’t believe everything you see on TV or read on the Internet – at least not from ADT Security Systems.
A federal court judge has ordered Overstock to pay more than $6.8 million for deceptively advertising the original list price of products.
Just weeks after the D.C. Circuit Court of Appeals struck down the Federal Communications Commission’s net neutrality rules, agency Chairman Tom Wheeler vowed the agency will come up with new standards for an open Internet.
On March 6—9, 2014, Engredea will convene leading suppliers, manufacturers and marketers to share best practices for better positioning brands and products in the global nutrition industry.
Skechers agreed to modify television advertising for its “Air-Mazing” shoes in response to concerns from the Children’s Advertising Review Unit that kids might believe the product could make them run faster and jump higher, as well as encourage them to engage in unsafe ...
In a twist on the never-ending litigations surrounding “natural” product claims, Procter & Gamble recently filed a Lanham Act suit against Hello Products LLC in New York federal court.
The Federal Trade Commission recently settled charges with Nissan North America and its advertising agency over deceptive advertising for the Nissan Frontier pickup truck.