"I love that the images used on Fenty are not retouched and that the model's skin is not perfect by societal standards"
A bold marketing initiative from Coca-Cola and Delta Airlines encouraging plane passengers to share phone numbers has backfired. Passengers have complained of being “creeped out” by a Diet Coke napkin put on tray tables during a flight. The napkin found on the Delta flight prompts people to write down their name and phone number and give it to their “plane crush”.
A watchdog is cracking down on celebrities who don't clarify if they've been paid to promote certain products.
Representation is everything, which is why we’re nerding out over Glossier’s new “Body Hero” naked ad campaign. The ads depict models of…
There are many role models in the world, and then there’s Caitlyn Jenner, whose fearlessness is empowering. She recently looked amazing on the cover…
The third-largest city in Norway has banned imagery featuring scantily clad models in publicly owned space in an effort to combat negative body image issues.
It’s nothing new that the advertising industry often struggles with presenting diverse models – but graphic design company Canva is really making this clear in their latest project, The Average Face of A Brand Model. For the clothing industry, it was a little different – but not much.
Advertising is a part of our daily lives, it sullies our streets and seeps into our homes, manipulating, pressuring and even destructing; peddling debt, consumerism and negative body image. Street artists all over the world are stealthily fighting back with ‘subvertisng’, making spoofs or parodies of corporate and political advertisements. Their mission is to remind us that we are human beings and not consumers. So immune are we to the golden arches, the scantily clad models and the classic red and white of coca-cola, it’s likely you may have passed a subtle piece of brandalsim without even realising it. 1.