The Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) has launched an enforcement campaign against Burger King and McDonald’s for the advertising of the McDonald’s and Burger King brands in UK newspapers.
The ASA said the advertising was “a gross misrepresentation” of the food chain.
Burger King has been fined £250,000 and the McDonalds is being investigated for advertising in the Daily Mail and the Daily Express.
Burger Kings advertising campaign to the Mail and Express Advertisement advertisement The ad shows the Burger King logo on the side of a Burger King sandwich, with the words “Burger King” on the front.
The McDonalds logo is also on the back of a sandwich.
“Burf” is a French word meaning “burger” in French.
The Advertising Quality Office (AQO) has received the complaint from a complainant who says the advertising is “grossly misrepresented”.
The complainant is concerned that “burf” and “Burgan” could be perceived as derogatory.
The Advertising Standards Agency (ASAs) said the Burger Kings and McDonalds advertising campaign was “gross misrepresentation”.
The ASA has launched a enforcement campaignagainst Burger Kingand McDonalds for the advertisement of the Burger and King brands The ASA said that Burger King had been fined a total of £250m for the misleading and misleading advertising of their brands, including the McDonaldís, since 2014.
The complaints were sent to the ASA by the complainant.
BurgerKing said that the McDonald McDonald’s advertising campaign is intended to “deliver a balanced menu of nutritious food and offer healthy options”.
The McDonalds campaign had been run in the Sunday Mirror and Sunday Times newspapers, with McDonald’s brand name on the inside.
The ad is intended for a general public but can be seen on the McDonald website and through the BurgerKing app.
According to the complaint, Burger King was told that the ad would be shown in the UK in two different formats, one that is “for general circulation” and one that can be viewed only through the app.
The complaint says that “the ad clearly states that the advert will only be seen through the McDonald app, which is intended only for use by a limited group of people”.
“In its advertising strategy, BurgerKing is clearly communicating to its audience that the advertisement will only show through the Mcdonald app.
This is incorrect as it is only for the general public,” the complaint says.
“It is clear that this advertising is misleading and deceptive as the advertisement is not clear as to what it will be shown on the Mcfarlane website, and there is no indication that the advertising can be accessed by a wider audience through the Google app.”
The McDonald’s ad also stated that it was only available to a limited number of people at the time of the complaint.
The complainant said the McDonald restaurants website was “designed for people aged 18 and over”.
“It states that McDonald’s restaurants are open for the whole day, but the advertising clearly states only for those in the age group of 18 and up,” the complainant said.
“There is no information on the website about the availability of the Mcs to adults, or about the age of the people who will be in the restaurant.”
The complaint says the McDonald ads had been published by the Sunday Times newspaper and by the Daily Telegraph newspaper.
The Daily Telegraph is a national newspaper and is owned by News International Group, the publisher of the Sunday Telegraph, the Daily Mirror and the Times.
The Times is owned and controlled by News Corp, which has a stake in both the Sunday Sun and Daily Express newspapers.
BurgerKing has previously been fined by the ASA for misleading and confusing advertising about the number of children who eat in restaurants.
In June this year, Burger Kings had to pay a fine of £100,000 to the Advertising Standards Tribunal for misleading advertising about how many children were at the company’s restaurants.
Earlier this month, Burger kings chief executive and founder Stephen McArthur said that he was “disappointed” with the complaints.
He said that although he would be happy to pay the fine, he would “absolutely not” pay the full fine.
“It’s something we’re very sorry about,” he said.
Last month, the ASA also announced a fine to be paid to the McDonald brothers’ restaurant chain for misleading or confusing advertising.
The ASA issued a warning to the two brothers in September last year after it received complaints from two individuals who had purchased burgers from the two restaurants.
The brothers’ restaurants were fined £10,000 each by the watchdog for misleading consumers.