In part 1, a Spaniard in a quest to become a legendary traveler gets...
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This campaign TBWAToronto has launched Campaign 911, a nation wide campaign designed to encourage and empower the Canadian public to call 911 to report suspected impaired drivers.
Casinos - they have the lovely stylish reputation from Bond movies, but in reality they're the pop-up riddled face-tattoing plague of tacky marketing. Take this lovely shot of an older female player's ass, as the ad to promote a competition to win VIP tickets to the Aegon Masters Tennis Tournament at the Royal Albert Hall watching "Tennis stars from yesteryear". Brandrepublic says
The full-page ad will run in this Friday's issue of the free title Sport magazine.
Oh RLY? Yeah, that's not at all tacky as hell, guys.
Once again, the world wide web causes a local ad to be misinterpreted abroad. Americans who saw the KFC Cricket Survival guide ad found it racist, as it depicts "African Americans liking fried chicken"
Come again? The ad, which in Australia was titled "How to Silence a Noisy Crowd", depicts an Australia fan who has ended up in the seating area of the West Indies fans. "Need a tip when you're stuck in an awkward situation?" he asks the camera. He then serves a bucket of chicken to everyone around him and any opposing team friction is defused as all cricket fans like food. It is but one handy tip in the KFC Cricket Survival guide campaign.
Man defuses potentially awkward situation with a bucket of chicken when he finds himself seated among the fans of the opposite team. This is part of the KFC Cricket Survival guide campaign. Ads original title: How to Silence a Noisy Crowd
KFC issued the following statement Wednesday: "KFC Australia is removing the television advertisement that was being run in conjunction with the Australian cricket season. We apologize for any misinterpretation of the ad as it was not meant to offend anyone."