Yes, it is justifiable under certain conditions for public officials to mislead the public. It doesn't take an overactive imagination to think of circumstances where withholding information or purposely disseminating false information would be in the interest of national security and the public's safety. No, it is NEVER justifiable for advertisers to mislead the public about their products. Is it done? Sure. Not all advertiser claims and exaggerations are ethical lapses, however, such as when the makers of unsweetened wheat germ tell us their product tastes yummy. We all know they are full of crap, and little if any harm is done. But when cigarette manufacturers publish bogus study results or withhold information that may have saved lives, well, that's another kettle of rotting fish. Other contributors have said: *Speaking from an ethical standpoint, No!
Too many people think that Advertising and Politics are equally loose with the truth
G. I. Marchenko has written: 'Imidzh v politike' -- subject(s): Advertising, Political, Communication in politics, Political Advertising, Political campaigns, Public relations and politics, Self-presentation
Inoculation advertising is a preemptive advertising in politics. One party attempts to foresee and neutralize potentially damaging criticism from another party by being the first to confront troubling issues.
By looking at the politics of it. Wars are obtaining political goals by other than political means.
The essential goal of advertising is to have the advertising message seen or heard with enough enthusiasm to influence an action such as a product purchase or sway in public opinion (politics, social, institutional, etc.). "Public awareness"
Propaganda is a form of persuasion. That will often mislead one into believing something or doing something. Often in politics and advertising.
In Central America, economics can sometimes shift politics into becoming less moral and more business-oriented
In Central America, Economics can sometimes shift politics into becoming less moral and more business-oriented
it is because the people in politics need votes for wining so if they advertise and tell what all they will do people will vote them and make them leader
A persuasive statement is meant to convince the reader of a specific topic. Persuasive statements are used quite liberally in politics, business, and advertising.
No, not exactly, although you would be understood. In conversational English, we disagree "with" something or someone. Or we have a disagreement "about" something. So, "I love my best friend, but I sometimes disagree with her about politics." Or, "Sometimes my best friend and I have a disagreement about politics."
Ann Treneman has written: 'Dave & Nick' -- subject(s): Politics and government, Humor, Coalition governments, History 'The making of a feminist ad...and why it needs making' -- subject(s): Advertising, Feminism, Women in advertising