Perspectives on Mobile & Direct Marketing
27 total results. Page 1 of 2.
J Crew Group Inc. was recently hit with a nationwide class action lawsuit alleging that the clothing retailer offers fictitious sales on the J Crew Factory store website.
The Federal Trade Commission recently issued its long-anticipated guidance on native advertising.
The Federal Trade Commission amended its Telemarketing Sales Rule at the end of 2015 to ban certain forms of abusive payment methods.
The Federal Trade Commission has a reached a settlement agreement with several major retailers, including Nordstrom, Bed Bath & Beyond, and JCPenney, over claims that they improperly labeled and advertised rayon products as being made of bamboo.
The Network Advertising Initiative (NAI), an advertising industry trade group for third-party advertisers, recently released the 2015 update to its Mobile Application Code.
The FTC may start to scrutinize marketers that engage in cross-device tracking. Advertisers engaged in cross-device tracking should review their online disclosures to ensure that the tracking is adequately described.
Wheelchair ramps and accessible parking spaces soon may not be enough for retailers to comply with the Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA).
Beginning September 1, 2015, many companies that engage in mobile advertising will be subject to a new level of scrutiny by industry watch dogs.
Apple Inc. and other leading technology companies have reached an agreement with the European Union (EU) regarding their use of the word “free” in relation to mobile applications. The EU alleged that the companies were labeling apps as “free” in contexts that were likely to mislead consumers.
FTC recently brought its first case under the 2010 Restore Online Shoppers’ Confidence Act that prohibits online sellers from charging consumers in an Internet transaction unless the seller has clearly disclosed all material terms of the transaction and obtained consumers’ express informed consent.
In testimony before the US Senate Judiciary Committee earlier this summer, the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) lent its support to federal legislation that would require businesses to obtain “affirmative express consent” from consumers before collecting geolocation data from mobile devices.
Thanks to a recently announced change to Facebook’s “Platform Policy,” it will soon become more difficult for companies to get consumers to “like” their Facebook page as part of a promotional campaign. The change will take effect on November 5, 2014.
European Data Protection Authorities (DPAs) — the entities responsible for enforcing the European Union (EU) Data Directive and the EU Cookie Directive — are taking part in what is being referred to as “Cookie Sweep Day.”
The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) recently charged two companies — Fandango, LLC, and Credit Karma, Inc. — with violating the FTC Act by misrepresenting the security of their mobile apps and failing to securely transmit sensitive personal information over the Internet.
The Council of Better Business Bureaus (BBB) recently announced that it will be increasing its enforcement efforts for website operators that participate in online behavioral advertising (OBA), which is targeted advertising to consumers based upon their interests.
Some companies are crying foul on keyword advertisements– arguing that the keyword ads are so close to consumer searches that they violate the companies’ intellectual property rights.
With the proliferation of smart phones and other mobile devices, it has never been easier for brands and marketers to collect data about the habits and desires of their customers.
If you’re a business owner thinking about running a promotion on Facebook, your life just got a little bit easier.