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Results 1 - 10 of 454 entries for "food marketing directed to children".
VicHealth considers the individual, social, economic, environmental and cultural determinants of health and wellbeing in its approach to promoting healthy eating.
A recent decision by the Advertising Standards Board that Junior Masterchef is not primarily directed to children and not covered by food industry advertising codes highlights how ineffective self-regulation is in protecting children from junk food marketing.
The Victorian Health Promotion Foundation (VicHealth) says current Australian advertising regulations are inadequate for dealing with advertising and marketing of unhealthy food targeting children.
A new investigation into Australia's self-regulatory system for food marketing reveals loopholes being used by the processed food industry to continue to promote their products despite childhood obesity sitting at record levels.
Australian parents are being urged to vote for their favourite and most disliked children’s food marketing campaigns. The Parents Jury has announced the nominations shortlist for the 2008 Children’s Food marketing Fame & Shame Awards today, and is encouraging all parents to take this opportunity to make their opinions count.
This Australian plan for legislation offers real protection for children from unhealthy food advertising and explains how different types of advertising can be restricted.
The Parents’ Jury announced voting has begun for its annual Fame and Shame Awards. The Awards give parents an opportunity to have their say - for or against - various strategies used by food manufacturers and marketers to promote their products to children.
Australian children are bombarded with about 2200 junk food ads on TV per year. The Cancer Council has launched an on-line campaign to hit back: www.burgercorp.com.au.
A major fast food outlet is making a mockery of self-regulation, flouting a recent ruling by the Advertising Standards Board (ASB) and continuing to broadcast ads for an unsuitable children's meal.
The Obesity Policy Coalition (OPC) has urged all Federal MPs to support a junk food advertising restriction bill due to go before the Senate on November 21, 2011.