The Association of National Advertisers (ANA) is pushing back against the proliferation of privacy legislation similar to the European Union’s General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) and California’s new privacy law in a new letter to the National Telecommunications and Information ...
Be careful about making claims that a product is the “best,” the National Advertising Division (NAD) cautioned in a new decision, recommending that Mahindra USA discontinue claims that it offered the industry’s “best” warranty and “best” in loader lift ...
Advertisers, take note—the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) has updated its Web Content Accessibility Guidelines in a new publication, WCAG 2.1.
The U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit refused to allow a moviegoer to hold the distributor of a motion picture liable for false advertising based on a trailer that the plaintiff claimed contained anti-Semitic messaging.
The newly filled Federal Trade Commission testified before Congress recently, with Chairman Joseph Simons calling for more agency power to provide additional consumer privacy protections.
Claims for an allergy medication should be discontinued because they lack the necessary support, the National Advertising Division recently recommended, despite seemingly contrary findings in prior decisions that considered some of the studies at issue.
In appellate news, the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit declined to consider a high-profile copyright case involving embedded links while the California Supreme Court passed on actress Olivia de Havilland’s publicity rights challenge to an FX television show.
Two years after releasing a report on media transparency accompanied by a services agreement template, the Association of National Advertisers provided an update with version 2.0.
Amazon infringed on Comphy’s trademark by posting results for “inferior third-party sheets” when consumers searched for terms like “comph” and “comphy” on the Amazon site, according to a new Illinois federal court complaint.
A karaoke app should modify its privacy practices to achieve compliance with the Children’s Online Privacy Protection Act (COPPA) and the Children’s Advertising Review Unit’s (CARU) guidelines, the self-regulatory body has recommended.