adnews

 
 

Stop churning out the Selfie hashtag idea: it's not original and was never any good.

Listen up, brands and social media people, there's one idea so over-used in advertising today that it has its own tumblr Badland site.

Badland: 
Adland: 
 

It's blacker than black, it's Vantablack

Back in 2004 we declared I'm wearing black until I find something darker, and now there's something darker. Finally. We're needing to mix up the wardrobe.

Adland: 
 

AirBnB rebrand is bollocks. AirBnB revamps their logo for (ahem) a sexier image.

AirBnB launched a new design today, complete with a new logo. The "Bélo" logo, which it's called internally, is an upper-case A, but people are already snickering about it looking like labia or a scrotum.

Badland: 
Adland: 
 

DuckDuckGo grows up, time to replace Google as default search engine

Don'tBubble.us is another compelling argument from DuckDuckGo to switch search engines, and really you

Adland: 
 

San Francisco Airport Museum is exhibiting advertising icons

Pretty cool, this. In San Francisco's Airport museum, there is an exhibition of advertising Icons. From Mr Peanut to the Jolly Green Giant, these advertising mascots create instant nostalgia.

Adland: 
 

U.S. Customs and Border Protection $1 million ad campaign to warn against immigrant smugglers

There's been a recent surge of unaccompanied children crossing the border into the United States without visas with the intention of immigrating.

Adland: 
 

YOLO is the first brand to use YO.

Well that didn't take long. YO, the new app which allows users to send one word - YO!

Adland: 
 

adidas "House Match" vs. Nike's "Home Game"

adidas just dropped a new World Cup spot featuring Zidane and Beckham going on a not-so-friendly match inside their house against Lucas Moura and Gareth Bale.

Badland: 
Adland: 
 

Beastie Boys win copyright suit, Monster Energy to pay $1.7 Mil

 

The Fallen - 9000 silhouettes etched in sand at Arromanches

Seventy years ago today, Operation Neptune now known as the Normandy landings began, and nine thousand soldiers and civilians died.

Adland: 

Pages

Top