Dating service ads
“Companies who advertize in huge campaigns have a responsibility not to create or infer one appearance is superior to another,” one commuter Lucy Grace tells .“By labelling naturally occurring physical traits as imperfections they are suggesting there is some "perfect" notion of appearance, which creates insecurity and self hate.has apologized after London Underground commuters complained about an advertisement that implied that ginger hair and freckles are “imperfections.” On Twitter, many users lashed out against the advert - which they saw on their underground commute - with one woman criticizing the poster for “judging people on skin pigmentation.” that they have received around a dozen complaints so far about the advert.“The general nature of the complaints is that ad disparages people with ginger hair/freckles.If you haven’t heard about it yet – Facebook just banned all dating affiliates from advertising on their platform.If you’ve ever seen the ads, you can understand why the ban had to happen (cleavage, boobs and more cleavage).For the average Facebook user who is sick of seeing annoying dating ads in their sidebar this is good news.But if you’re an affiliate marketer and Facebook dating was your only source of income – you’re probably freaking out. Anyone with a hot dating campaign should be excited right now.
It’s important to stress, however, that we haven’t launched an investigation,” he says.
Dating is one of the most competitive niches being advertised on Facebook and all of your competition was just wiped out.
We’re sorry if anyone has been offended by our latest ad - that was not our intention – but we’re really encouraged to see so many people standing-up for what makes them unique.” The dating site added it plans to take down the adverts.
“Following this feedback, we are in discussions with our relevant partners about removing these posters as soon as possible.” The advert is part of a campaign #Love Your Imperfections, which has been running in the U.
I wonder how far Match would go with what they label imperfection.” “Our adverts reveal common perceived imperfections and quirks of Brits – these include freckles which some people who have them may see as an imperfection,” a spokesperson said in a statement.
“We think freckles are beautiful and our posters are designed to encourage everyone who has them to be proud.