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Industry Based Constraints.

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Introduction

C1 Industry Based Constraints The Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) regulates the UK advertising industry. The advertising profession has adopted a code of practice which the ASA administers for all non-broadcast media. The code aims to ensure that advertisements provide a fair, honest and unambiguous representation of the product they promote, including through the use of words and impressions. The ASA gives guidance to advertisers on whether a proposed advertisement would be regarded as acceptable and deals with complaints from the general public about cases of allegedly untruthful, misleading or offensive advertisements. The ASA is not an enforcement agency; it operates on a voluntary basis. Following an investigation, the ASA can request an advertiser to amend or withdraw an unsuitable advertisement. On the rare occasion an advertiser refuses, the ASA may seek to put pressure on the offending advertiser through the Code of Advertising Practice Committee (CAP), which is made up of organisations representing all areas of the media, including advertisers and advertising agency associations. ...read more.

Middle

It also has no disciplinary powers. * The Independent Television Commission is a statuary body set up to regulate commercial television, which monitors the use of advertisements and can enforce action, where necessary. * The Broadcast Advertising Clearance Centre is run by the ITV centre and vets all advertising copy before it is screened. Ethical and Social Constraints Business stakeholders and pressure groups can have a constraining effect upon an organisation's marketing activities. Organisations need to establish a balance between satisfying the demands of these two groups, while implementing a marketing strategy which increases overall development, profitability and sales. Within an Organisation there are several business stakeholders, different groups of people with a personal interest in the future direction which the organisation takes. The shareholders want assurances of future profitability and high dividends, the managers want to maximise sales to reach their own personal targets, employees want better training and a fair level of pay. ...read more.

Conclusion

The Act also covers the way in which goods are priced. The seller cannot charge a higher price than the one marked on the product. It is also illegal to claim that the price of a product or service has been reduced, unless it was previously offered at a higher price for a period of at least 28 days in the last six months. The Act was strengthened in 1972, introducing provisions which make it illegal to sell goods that have been manufactured abroad by trying to give the customer the impression that they were made in the UK. It can refer monopoly situations to the Monopolies and Mergers Commission, although the Secretary of State for Trade and Industry takes the final decision on whether a potential monopoly should be investigated to asses if it is against the public interest. The Monopolies and Mergers Commission can constrain or prevent a company from expending its market share through a takeover if it believes the company's actions might be detrimental to consumers. ...read more.

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