忍者ブログ

[PR]

×

[PR]上記の広告は3ヶ月以上新規記事投稿のないブログに表示されています。新しい記事を書く事で広告が消えます。

コメント

現在、新しいコメントを受け付けない設定になっています。

Rival advertising

Supporters and opponents of the federal ban on marijuana took to the pages of The New York Times this weekend with full-page color advertisements that highlight the fast-evolving debate in the United States about medical and recreational drug use Amethyst earrings.
The advertisements followed The New York Times' decision last month in a series of editorials to call for repealing the ban, the biggest U.S. newspaper to do so. Opinion polls show a majority of Americans now back the legalization of pot.
Ads: MarijuanaReuters
Handout of a poster from the Leafly advertisement that will run as a full-page advertisement in the August 3, 2014, hair transplant edition of the New York Times.
The ads are also designed to undercut pot's decades-old association with the counterculture and drop-outs by featuring people dressed in everyday working attire.
In an ad in Sunday's edition of the paper, Seattle-based Privateer Holdings features its medical marijuana website Leafly.com, which helps users to find pot dispensaries and to choose strains.
The ad depicts a woman jogger in Spandex gliding past a brownstone building as a crisply dressed professional man stands atop its steps with a bundle of papers under his arm.
"Ian chose an indica cannabis strain to relieve his MS symptoms," a bubble next to him says.
"While fighting cancer, Molly preferred a sativa cannabis," says the bubble next to the jogger nu skin hk.
Explaining the decision to use ordinary working people in the ad, Privateer Holdings' chief executive, Brendan Kennedy, said: "This product and this industry are still depicted as sub-culture or counter-culture. That's just not the reality."
Last month, New York became the 23rd state to allow medical marijuana.
In 2012, Colorado and Washington state became the first in the nation to approve state-sanctioned recreational marijuana for consumers aged 21 and older.
However, Saturday's edition of The New York Times carried an ad from a group opposed to pot legalization, Smart Approaches to Marijuana, nu skin and allied organizations.
It featured a suit-and-tie-clad executive leaning over a conference-room table with a photo of a grinning, bandana-wearing hippy superimposed over his face. The word "Perception" is next to his flowing hair. The suit has the word "Reality."
"The legalization of marijuana means ushering in an entirely new group of corporations whose primary source of revenue is a highly habit-forming product," the advertisement says.
PR

コメント

お名前
タイトル
文字色
メールアドレス
URL
コメント
パスワード Vodafone絵文字 i-mode絵文字 Ezweb絵文字

プロフィール

HN:
No Name Ninja
性別:
非公開

P R