Advertising industry group pulls out.
A second huge resignation.
"We do not have a credible timetable—and we've just adjourned for a month."
It knows where you've been (online).
Adtech companies lose another round.
IAB lawyer confesses 'Do Not Track' advocates may have won.
"There must come a stopping point."
The drama continues.
"Watered it down."
But privacy advocates are having none of it.
And other need-to-know ad news.
Also: How weather effects ad buys.
[credit provider=”Sesame Street”] Advertisers are furious at Mozilla’s sudden decision to make future versions of its popular Firefox browser block tracking cookies automatically.So they’ve pointed out that less than a year ago the company published a blog post in which it took the exact opposite position — that consumers should […]
If you’ve been on Twitter for years, like many people in the tech and business world, it’s easy to forget what it was like signing up and using it for the first time.
Good morning, AdLand. Here’s what you need to know today:
[credit provider=”Flickr/oliworx” url=”http://www.flickr.com/photos/kurmis/142275499/”] A few months back, an advertising executive argued that more online privacy would kill free speech.Richard Frankel, president of the advertising company Rocket Fuel, titled the post “How the Do Not Track Plan Will Ultimately Kill Free Speech.”
[credit provider=”Statigram/kristian_words” url=”http://statigr.am/p/275324657877613463_35128293″] Online advertising gets a bad rap.Consumers, bombarded for years with belly fat and acai berry ads, don’t welcome most display, video, and search ads.