After dissing the likes of Microsoft and Mozilla for their default Do Not Track browsers and after walking out of the World Wide Web Consortium's tracking protection working group, the advertising industry (through the Digital Advertising Allianc
The Digital Advertising Alliance today is releasing creative specs on how the little blue ad marker should be used and displayed on mobile ads—the next major step in extending the DAA's ad choices program to mobile.
A new study from the Digital Advertising Alliance found that advertisers will pay a substantially higher premium for interest-based ads.
Transparency and choice go a long way toward making Internet users comfortable with receiving interest-based ads, according to the results of a poll from the Digital Advertising Alliance.
As the World Wide Web Consortium's Do Not Track group continues to spin out of control, the Digital Advertising Alliance—which is exiting the multi-stakeholder group—convened a new group to work on a browser-based Do Not Track solution.
If technology ideologues don’t start heeding the warnings of the businesses that pay for the Internet’s incredible diversity, consumers worldwide will soon be left holding a bill that they didn’t even know existed. In late June, Mozilla—maker of the popular Firefox Web browser—announced that it would block the vast majority of third-party cookies for all of its users worldwide. It is a move that carries very little upside for consumers and threatens to destabilize the economic ecosystem on which the modern Internet, and the ad-supported content that is its hallmark, is built.
While the World Wide Consortium sputters and spits trying to negotiate a Do Not Track standard to protect consumer privacy online, the digital advertising business is forging ahead with expanding its self-regulation program to mobile devices.
The digital ad business last month took a beating from Sen. Jay Rockefeller (R-W.Va.) during the Commerce committee’s eighth privacy hearing in the past 18 months.
The Do Not Track privacy hearing called by Sen. Jay Rockefeller for Wednesday before the commerce committee is bound to feature some fireworks.
Consumers may be worried about Internet privacy, but targeted advertising is the least of them. In fact, only 4 percent were concerned about behavioral targeting, according to a Zogby Analytics poll commissioned by the Digital Advertising Alliance.