The new advertising rules that have been passed by Parliament will make it illegal to promote yourself or your company in advertising for a number of categories, including beauty, food, sports, health and travel.
This will mean that all forms of advertising, from posters to billboards, will have to be registered as advertising under the new laws, which will apply to a wider range of products and services.
Advertising will also have to comply with a new definition of ‘advertising’ which will require a minimum of one advertisement per day to be in all types of advertising.
The new rules come into force in November next year.
If you’re thinking of running an advertisement in the New South Wales Parliament, you might want to consider the changes.
Here are the important changes that will come into effect in November.
For example, posters advertising sports events, sporting events and the Commonwealth Games are not eligible to advertise in any form.
You will have 30 days from the day of the election to register your advert and if you do not, you will be fined $250.
In some cases, it is possible to be fined more than $2,000 if you are running an advertising campaign on a day when the election is taking place.
The changes come into full force from November 24, meaning you’ll have to register with the Advertising Standards Authority (ASA) to run a campaign.
It is not just the posters that will be restricted, but also the type of advertisements, including sponsored content.
As you’ll no longer be able to run an ad for the upcoming Commonwealth Games, there will also be limits on the type and size of promotional content.
The new advertising law also requires the advertisement to be of a reasonable quality, in line with the content that the advertiser has in mind.
These rules will also apply to the advertising of products, services and publications.
For example if you run an advertisement for a travel product, you must adhere to the same standards that you would apply to advertising for your own travel products.
Advertising rules change for New South Welsh elections Advertising in the new parliament will also no longer have to meet certain standards, which are expected to include content that is relevant and appropriate for the electorate.
“It’s going to be a very different advertising environment for New Zealanders,” said John Lassiter, communications director at the Australian Chamber of Commerce.
A majority of New Southwales electorate are already using mobile phones, which means advertising for that population will not be necessary.
However, the new rules do include a number that have already been discussed in the past, such as using the word ‘northern’ in your advertisement.
New South Wales election advertisements will now have to have a ‘good enough’ description that is at least three paragraphs long.
While the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) will also look at the new law to ensure it’s not unfair to consumers, Lassit said it would not be a problem for the companies that are advertising.
“In some circumstances it may be a concern to us,” he said.
Under the new legislation, there are three different types of advertisements that can be published in New Southwallds elections.
An advertisement that is only in one of these categories will still be allowed to run.
One of these is for a ‘local’ candidate, while another is for an election in a ‘region’.
The third category is for the ‘general election’.
The new laws will also require any advertisement that has the word “local” or “region” in it to include a disclaimer.
Some advertising will also need to have disclaimers for certain services and products.
Other changes to the law will also include a limit on how long an advertisement can be run.
Under the previous rules, an advertisement could run for a maximum of 24 hours.
Now, that time limit will be reduced to six hours.
There are some other changes to what can be advertised, including the type, size and colour of posters that can run in an election.
Poster advertising in a local election will no longer need to include the word, “local”, unless the candidate is running for the local seat.
Candidates can also be fined up to $250 if they run an advertising advertisement that includes a misleading or deceptive term, such a “local candidate” or a “candidate”.
If an advertisement is placed in the wrong place, the candidate will be responsible for it and will be banned from running for another four years.