The National Advertising Division (NAD) has recommended that an advertiser discontinue performance claims for its pepper spray in a challenge brought by a competitor.
Advertisers may be able to take advantage of new marketing opportunities during the Olympic Games in 2020 thanks to the U.S. Olympic & Paralympic Committee (USOPC) revising their guidance around Rule 40 of the Olympic Charter.
Changes to YouTube’s policy with regard to the labeling of videos with child-directed content have creators struggling to achieve compliance.
The Supreme Court has agreed to answer the question of whether the addition of “.com” can transform an otherwise generic term into a protectable trademark.
Continuing its focus on country-of-origin claims, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) recently closed an investigation into claims made by Thomaston Mills about its products covered by the Textile Products Identification Act.
The issue of copyright protection for a tweet embedded in news stories has popped up again in New York federal court.
California enacted its law last year which applies to “any device, or other physical object that is capable of connecting to the Internet, directly or indirectly, and that is assigned an IP or Bluetooth address.”
Sandra Bullock and Ellen DeGeneres have teamed up to combat fake endorsements in a new California state court action.
Accusing rapper Chanel West Coast of trying to capitalize upon her “extraordinary level of popularity and fame,” Sharon Stone filed suit against the musician over the song “Sharon Stoned.”
Performance and comparative superiority claims for an air purifier should be discontinued, the National Advertising Division (NAD) recently recommended, although the advertiser plans to appeal part of the decision.