uk advertising

An ad's been banned for suggesting cleaning the home is uniquely a woman's duty. Eye roll.
Brands from Pringles to Heinz have upped the tomfoolery this April 1.
Critics said the ad was “heteronormative” and “reinforces the view that it is a woman’s job to homeschool”.
Soundtracked by Celeste, the ad encourages us all to "give a little love" this December.
A disinfectant ad spotted on the London underground has raised some eyebrows.
The local newspaper ad was judged as offensive for "associating immigrants with disease".
In the ad, a woman poses in chaps-style knickers with neon lights between her legs.
The ad is the latest in a history of controversial marketing ploys by the company.
"The only way to enjoy that Peloton ad is to think of it as the first minute of an episode of Black Mirror," one Twitter user wrote.
The fast food chain insisted "cluck” was an onomatopoeic reference to a chicken.
The Conservative party's tactics in the first election debate show the need for greater scrutiny, says writer Tania Hardcastle.
When you say 'girl boss', the subtext is clear. Men can run the show, women cannot, HuffPost UK reporter Rachel Moss writes.
The brand argued that the ad showed "empowering, confident women" in bikinis.
In a letter to the Financial Times, Dacre claimed the number of advertisers with the paper had fallen since Greig's appointment.
The advert was seen on the sides of buses in February this year.
Parents mess up all the time. All parents. But with a low bar comes low expectations.
Under new rules, TV adverts must not include gender stereotypes likely to cause harm or widespread offence.
The website has been accused of being “hyper-partisan” and pushing conspiracy theories.
"If I had young children I wouldn’t want them passing that on the way to school."
Advertising Standards Authority said it was looking into claims the adverts misled readers.