This week, the subreddit r/all went into full-blown outrage over the latest batch of adverts for the popular American Apparel brand.
These adverts are so blatantly sexist that they make it impossible for anyone to take them seriously, let alone consider them as appropriate for their subject matter.
The adverts target women in a number of different ways, including using a lot of graphic violence against women, a common problem with many products marketed towards women.
These ads are a particularly egregious example of how advertisers are targeting a demographic that is already under-represented in advertising and marketing, and they also make it hard for users to see how the ads are actually advertising.
In addition, the ads don’t actually make any claims about the product itself, only the way it is marketed to women.
They also use a number, many, and often outdated terms like “sexy”, “thick”, “cute”, and “naturally” to describe the products.
The ads make it incredibly difficult to even read the content.
They’re not even shown as part of the advertisement, which makes it hard to judge whether the ads actually say what they’re supposed to say, and whether the claims are actually backed up by any evidence.
This has led to a backlash from many women, many of whom have taken to the subreddit to complain about the ads, which they say are extremely harmful.
The subreddit has seen over 5,000 comments, with many people accusing the adverts of perpetuating sexist stereotypes and promoting hatred towards women in general.
The subreddit is also full of comments that point out the advertisements are not the only example of this kind of ad spamming, which has been going on for years, and it’s only gotten worse since the new batch of ads were released.
The ads are just the latest example of ads being used as a way to further marginalise people.
One commenter on the subreddit, who goes by the name santa_jones, says that she had a similar experience with a pair of ads that she was told were being used in the UK to target women with “vaguely similar” sexual preferences.
The advert showed a young woman, with long blonde hair and green eyes, in a bikini and then a man sitting on top of her.
The adverts also claimed to target people with a wide range of “feminine” preferences, which santa said she didn’t find offensive.
While the ads were still being pushed by the US marketer, the UK advertising agency told Business Insider that the ads had been pulled and the ads would be removed from the market.
“As a UK marketer I have a responsibility to ensure that our advertising is suitable for all consumers, and that it is not promoting or glorifying sexism,” a spokesperson for the agency said.
“We understand that this is a very difficult situation for many advertisers to navigate, and will continue to take steps to remove the inappropriate content.”
The ad-blocking subreddit is a good example of what can happen when people have to make difficult decisions.
In a world where it is possible to find an ad-free subreddit, a subreddit dedicated to discussing the latest ads for women’s clothing, and a subreddit that makes it impossible to even see what is being advertised, it can be very difficult to keep up with the barrage of ads.
It is hard to know what to make of this type of campaign when you don’t know what is actually being marketed.
But while we cannot be certain whether these ads are representative of the whole ad-sales industry, it is certainly not surprising that advertisers are being targeted by ad-bots, especially since advertising can be used to push specific messages and brands.