Unsubscribe is our favorite toggle in our inbox. Skip, our favorite prompt when viewing online videos. Block, our go-to option for internet browsing. Why? Because advertising's relationship with the consumer is fundamentally broken.
The Federal Trade Commission's decision to crack down on Lord & Taylor today for failing to reveal its relationships with paid promoters may change native ads and influencer-driven social media marketing as we know it.
The Federal Trade Commission has new guidelines for native ads—and a new commitment to cracking down on violators, which could include brands, agencies or others involved with creating branded content.
A pair of advocacy groups today took YouTube and major brands to task for junk-food videos allegedly appearing on the YouTube Kids smartphone app, asking the Federal Trade Commission to investigate their practices.
The YouTube Kids app can sometimes feel like a shopping channel, with videos upon videos of kids unboxing toys. The clips star pitch-kids who have mastered the art of the sale.
Last weekend, Lord & Taylor scored a social media coup with an Instagram blitz that had 50 fashion influencers wearing the same dress, which sold out right away.
As brands push their messages through social media platforms like Twitter, the Federal Trade Commission is reminding marketers they need to disclose any bias on their promotional materials—even if they only have 140 characters to do so.
Yelp is the latest company to come under fire from the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) for allegedly gathering names and email addresses from children without parental consent.
There were an estimated 560 million digital coupon users in 2014, and that number is expected to grow to over a billion by 2019, according to a new study by Juniper Research.