News Corp Australia is taking a page from the AFL’s book and using social media to fight a legal battle with a media company over what it says is misleading advertising.
The Federal Court has allowed News Corp to challenge the ABC’s conduct in relation to an online advertising campaign for the Melbourne Cup and a social media campaign for a game against the Western Bulldogs.
The ABC has been embroiled in a court battle with its parent company Fairfax Media over a report that the company’s newspapers, including the News Corp papers, were using the social media platform to promote the Melbourne cup.
News Corp, which owns The Australian, News Corp Super and the News Ltd newspapers, has argued the ABC breached its contract by failing to act properly in relation in 2014 when it introduced a “buyers guide” for advertisers to share with the media company.
The court has heard the ABC has used social media in a similar way to the AFL in the past.
In 2014, the ABC launched its “Buyers Guide” for the ABC which included a link to a page on the ABC website.
The “Buyer’s Guide” section on the website featured advertisements for an event and a “get together” event.
In addition, the “buyer guide” also included a section for those interested in the event to make a deposit and get information about the venue.”AAP has always taken responsibility for all of the information we post on our website and have always complied with all laws and regulations,” a News Corp spokeswoman said.
“The Buyer’s guide was intended to help advertisers to provide a better customer experience to prospective customers.”
Topics:internet-technology,internet-media,advertising,australia,act,government-and-politics,court-island-2250,aussies-central-asia,federal-government,aucks-2450,warwick-2411,melbourne-3000,vic,aurelton-2300,vicnews-2750,vicsource The Sport Godstone title How does this game compare to other games in the AFL?
article The AFL is playing catch up with the competition in terms of the way it is running its sport, particularly in terms.
A recent survey of footballers by Football Outsiders shows the average AFL club has an average of just four players in the starting side of the first-grade or youth competition.
The latest AFL season is in its early stages, with two rounds remaining and the competition likely to be much more competitive for some time.
The AFL’s competition policy and competition structure have been under fire since the introduction of the 2018 season, with clubs now competing for three premiership spots in a two-year cycle.
The league’s decision to have its clubs play the AFL season in round-robin fashion has been criticised by the AFL Players Association.
In the past year, the AFL has made some significant changes to the competition structure.
Players can earn a maximum of five points for their performance in the game.
The 2017 season saw the AFL introduce a four-point threshold for a win in the preliminary final and the AFL announced the maximum number of points the team that finishes second will earn will be determined by the outcome of the final.
“We are taking a lot of measures to make sure we are the best club in the competition, that we are going to win a premiership,” AFL Players’ Association CEO Stephen Silvagni said.
But the AFL is not alone in the change.
The Australian Football League (AFL) also plans to move the AFL Finals to a three-year format, with each game having an eight-team format.
It is not clear how many clubs will follow the AFL standard.
“There are many clubs that have decided to do this,” AFL general manager of competition Damien Hardwick said.
“But we will work with them on this and make sure they get the right outcome.”
They have a lot to do with the amount of money that is in their pocket, so they’re not going to want to be in a position where they are competing for a lower spot.
“So, as far as the AFL and the players are concerned, we are just trying to make the best of it.”
Topics,aussie-football,federation,football-league,aesthetics,aurna-2560,vicFirst posted March 08, 2020 12:15:21More stories from Victoria