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Advertising Law Blog

The Advertising Law Blog provides commentary and news on developing legal issues in advertising, promotional marketing, Internet, and privacy law. This blog is sponsored by the Advertising, Marketing & Promotions group at Olshan. The practice is geared to servicing the needs of the advertising, promotional marketing, and digital industries with a commitment to providing personal, efficient and effective legal service.

Showing 5 posts from January 2021.

Olshan Presents Consumer Protection Update Webinar Hosted by ABA

Olshan Advertising attorneys Andrew LustigmanScott ShafferTamara CarmichaelMary Grieco and Morgan Spina presented a webinar for the Consumer Protection Monthly Update hosted by the American Bar Association Antitrust Law Section. Read More ›

First Circuit Ruling Limits Wire Act’s Control Over Lottery, Online Gaming

Court of Appeals Issues Legal Victory for States Challenge to Department of Justice Read More ›

Law360 Publishes Article by Scott Shaffer on the Uncertain Future of the TCPA

Law360 has published an article authored by advertising partner Scott Shaffer entitled “TCPA Future Uncertain After A Tumultuous 2020.” In the article, Mr. Shaffer discusses the legal developments that occurred during last year regarding the Telephone Consumer Protection Act (TCPA) and what to expect in 2021. Read More ›

Andrew Lustigman Quoted in Law360 on the FTC’s Ability to Seek Monetary Restitution

Andrew Lustigman, head of Olshan’s Advertising, Marketing & Promotions Practice Group, was quoted in Law360 on major upcoming U.S. Supreme Court fights concerning consumer protection, namely, the Federal Trade Commission’s (FTC) ability to seek monetary restitution for bad marketplace behavior under Section 13(b) of the Federal Trade Commission Act. Specifically, the Court’s arguments scheduled for January 13 in AMG Capital Management LLC et al. v. FTC challenge allegations that payday loan companies engaged in predatory loan practices. Mr. Lustigman described disgorgement as an “enormous hammer” for the FTC, as a monetary fine equal to sales of a targeted product neglects to take into account a company's other expenses, like taxes and advertising. "There's no setoff," he explained. "They're saying you have to give up everything you took in."

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