There are no rules against advertising on the Kurrent Affair Network with third-party banners or badges, contextual advertising, or material made or provided by Advertisers, as long as they are legal (collectively referred to as “Advertisements” or “Advertising”). If you see third-party banners, links, microsites, native advertising, and other material made by or on behalf of advertisers when you use this policy, it’s called “Advertising” and “Advertisements.” It is up to the Advertiser to ensure that their ads are accurate and fair. This policy refers to websites and mobile apps for consumers as “Kurrent Affair Consumer Properties” and websites and apps for healthcare professionals as “Kurrent Affair Professional Properties.” This is so that we can set rules for different aspects of advertising on Kurrent Affair Network properties (each a “Kurrent Affair Property”).

All of the things that happen with Kurrent Affair, how Advertisements are shown on the Kurrent Affair Network, and how Advertisements are removed from the Kurrent Affair Network are all regulated by this policy. It is up to Kurrent Affair to interpret and enforce this policy and all other rules about advertising on the Kurrent Affair Network in its way. It is up to Kurrent Affair to put a new policy on the Kurrent Affair Property.

  1. It doesn’t mean that Current Affair is endorsing the product or service or the company that advertises, produces, distributes, or promotes it because It doesn’t accept any ads.
  2. Advertisements for Kurrent Affair that aren’t factually correct or have good taste won’t be taken.
  3. A network called the Kurrent Affair Network will not be able to show certain types of ads at any time. Some of these subcategories:
  • Current Affair has the right to decide what items are “objectionable,” “ineffective,” and “hazardous.”
  • Anything dishonest or misleading in any way.
  • Anything that makes fun of someone because of their age, ethnicity, religion, national origin, sexual orientation (or lack thereof), marital status (or lack thereof), a handicap, or any other thing that the Kurrent Affair Network thinks is bad.
  • alcohol
  • A wide range of weapons, including rifles, ammo, and pyrotechnics.
  • gambling
  • Themes about pornography
  • anything that has to do with tobacco
  • a dramatization of news that breaks in a crisis
  • People who advertise to minors under the age of 13
  • ads for “M”-rated movies and pornographic materials
  • false or exaggerated claims about products or services
  • images or messages that strobe or flash in the media
  • People make unsubstantiated claims about “miracle” weight loss or other overstated cures in the media or messages.
  • ad units that look like computer functions or trick people into thinking they are computer functions to get them to click on them.
  1. Advertising and editorial content from Kurrent Affair are two different things, so they are not the same thing. There will be no doubt about which ads are on the Kurrent Affair Network. Using words like “Advertisement,” “From Our Advertiser,” “Information from the Industry,” or anything else that implies that Advertising is being provided by or on behalf of an Advertiser will not be allowed on the Kurrent Affair Network.
  2. If someone clicks on an ad, it can only be linked to the Advertiser’s site or the sponsored content section of a Kurrent Affair Property.
  3. This means that Current Affair is the only company that can decide how search results for certain things (like keywords or topics) are shown on Kurrent Affair Properties. For example, it says “Kurrent Affair News,” “Journal Article,” or “Other Article” when you search for something online. Google search results that have ads are marked as such. Some Current Affair Consumer Properties also have a separate section on the search results page that only shows ads.
  4. It’s in the “Ads by Google” section, so click the “Ads by Google” link to get more information. These “Ads By Google” are ads paid for by companies who want their websites’ links to show up next to search results when a certain term is typed in.
  5. A network called Kurrent Affair has the right to let or block advertising.
  6. We cannot be sure that ads will be error-free on all platforms, including websites and mobile apps.
  7. The Advertiser is responsible for all of its advertising in the Kurrent Affair Network, including but not limited to the rules for Direct to Physician (DTP) and Direct to Consumer (DTC) advertising that the FDA has set up now. This will not happen with rules and regulations like this. Current Affair will not keep track of them. Instead, adverts are checked to comply with Affair’s applicable laws and regulations. If Affair learns that an advertiser has violated or is likely to violate any law or regulation, Kurrent Affair may remove the ad from the Kurrent Affair Network.
  8. People who want to advertise on the Kurrent Affair Network can’t use pixels, tags, or flash containers in their ads (any such pixel or tag is a “Pixel”). Advertisements that put beacons, cookies or other devices on the browsers of Kurrent Affair users are also banned. It can’t use a Pixel to get any personally identifiable information (PII) about Current Affair users unless and only if Current Affair specifically allows it to do so, and the Pixel can’t do that unless and until that permission says so. When a user’s browser is set up this way, they can block or delete any cookies that their browser has set. Not all of the Advertiser’s information will be linked to any PII that the Advertiser already has. Advertisers will not update or build a new profile in its database with the Kurrent Affair site information.