It goes a lot deeper than walking by a Cinnabon, smelling the baking smells and thinking, "do I hate myself enough to buy one of these?"
The use of the image in an ad was deemed degrading toward men and women.
The fashion industry's fascination with older models doesn't impress me, a 55-year-old woman, very much.
Nike is not backing down in the face of controversy over its new #JustDoIt campaign centered on Colin Kaepernick.
High-flash photography has infiltrated magazines, Instagram, advertising — you name it.
Carl Cederström on how corporations redefined happiness and turned hippies into Reagan voters.
Hucksters claim that drinking a few drops of hydrogen peroxide diluted in a glass of water will cure almost anything. How do they get away with it?
It is one of the most popular emerging technologies and nearly every major tech company is making a play.
Lola tampons, Coach, and more are offering life advice with your purchase.
Hidden in plain sight, ad money is the invisible force that subsidizes many of the services we depend on — especially online, where keeping up with friends, reading the news or streaming music is ostensibly "free." I wanted to to find out exactly what my eyeballs are worth.
Springing a jump scare on people who are just trying to enjoy a YouTube video is pretty rude, to be honest.
Today, kids under 13 are the only class of American internet user who must opt in rather than opt out of having their data collected.
Your saving money and time on kitty litter is ruining some poor schmuck's life.
Prepare to swing off the trapeze of the mind and into... "The Twilight Zone."
Juul Labs, the nation's most popular e-cigarette, is also under scrutiny from parents, health advocates, and regulators.
The orangey-red drink is suddenly on the menu at every hip restaurant and being drunk by 20-something women in trendy bars across America.
More and more, "ambiently intelligent" systems are manipulating the periphery of our senses — could VR teach us to wrest back some control?
Branded filmmaker collective The Story Shop put together this tight parody film to skewer a trope we're pretty sure everyone is getting sick of but no one can resist: the famous "Kids these days are so lazy! Back in my day, we had it way harder!" fallacy.
A movie with a cast of current and former professional basketball players covered in pounds of makeup and prosthetics shouldn't work. It really shouldn't even exist, either. But somehow it's here, and its creators tell the inside story of how Kyrie Irving came to be a leading man.
If public relations is too hard, you can always just pay a journalist to write about your brand.
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