The Ninth Circuit ruled that Neiman Marcus will have to answer accusations that it tricks customers into believing it sells the same upscale clothing at its Last Call outlets that it does at its flagship stores.
If your website collects behavioral data or serves behavioral ads – either directly or indirectly through the use of behavioral ad vendors – you need to understand and comply with the FTC’s notice and choice principles, or suffer the consequences.
Instagram Will Add ‘Paid Partnership’ Tag to Sponsored Posts, After FTC’s Warnings to Celebrity Users
Instagram said it will add a new “paid partnership with” sub-header on sponsored posts and stories — a move that comes two months after the Federal Trade Commission sent out letters to dozens of celebrities warning them that their paid posts on the platform didn’t include sufficient disclosures.
KT Health Holdings has agreed to pay $1.75 million to end the class action filed in 2015 alleging that an athletic tape manufacturer included false claims on its KT Tape packaging and advertising.
User contracting approaches - how do you decide which approach is right for you? Click-wrapped agreements or a more traditional paper-based, signed agreement – or even a hybrid of these two approaches - what are the factors to consider?
Two brothers have agreed to settle Federal Trade Commission charges that in marketing and selling their trampolines, they deceived consumers by directing them to review websites that claimed to be independent but were not.
If you're like most small businesses, you're likely to write your own marketing copy. Be aware that this is a highly regulated area that could result in substantial liability. Most of the regulations belong to 2 basic traps you must avoid.
Dyson Inc., a British company known for its high-end vacuums, filed a lawsuit against Newton, Massachusetts-based SharkNinja Operating LLC over advertising campaigns in which it claimed its vacuums had significantly more suction or were better at deep-cleaning. Dyson's U.S. headquarters are located in Chicago.
You’re a Copyright Infringer because of an Infringing Blog Post By Someone Else – And You Didn’t Even Know About It! (That’s Right, You’re Technically Innocent, But Still Liable For Big Bucks!)