Good thinking, N.Z.
Good thinking, N.Z.
Fourteen laugh-free minutes.
Ads are going for about what they did last year. And less than the year before, even.
Instead of the president, AMC's billboard features Walter White, a fictional drug dealer.
Ad agencies find holiday inspiration in Mad Men's promo materials.
Pizza chain is first sponsor to drop controversial new show.
Since the show is set in the sixties, don’t these companies risk seeming dated? We get schooled on the world of modern advertising.
The popular show's future is in jeopardy.
"Dear Vulture, I never thought this would happen to me … "
And you thought people loved 'The Dark Knight'?
It's fair to wonder whether Brandon Flowers is indeed from another planet.
On its Website, CBS is launching 'social viewing rooms' for viewers to discuss what they're watching Online.
Having renounced 'Entourage,' we're now free to recap a far-less-guilty pleasure: 'Californication'!
New ads on the New York subway are basically ads for Kanye West, not for the liquor he's supposedly endorsing.
Despite what Woody Allen would have you believe, this movie might actually be hot.
Two days before Katrina hit, small-time hustler, sometime drug dealer, and non-stop motormouth Kim Roberts bought a used video camera for twenty bucks. Then she filmed as she and her husband helped 25 neighbors survive and escape the waters.
You can't say Sundance is a bust — if these films were at Tribeca, everyone would be thrilled. But so far it's definitely a dud.
NBC goes green in a completely unobtrusive manner.
Nope, not another round of Dove "Real Beauty" ads. And not an Adbusters spoof, either. Salles Chemistri (which also does ads for General Motors) produced these campy, hyperoffensive ads for the Brazilian yogurt company Itambé, to run with the tagline: "Forget about it. Men's preference will never change. Fit Light Yogurt." But we prefer this American version: "Brazilian ads: As progressive as Hollywood!" —Rachel Wolff