An anti-abortion group claims the company refused to put up their billboard, violating their first amendment rights.
Once is an anomaly, but twice is a trend. But what is funny about this trend of anti-choicers crying censorship is how ridiculous the whining sounds from them. This is the religious right. They love censorship!
New reports of advertising by Focus on the Family during the NCAA basketball tournaments in March on CBS raise troubling questions about involvement by both the collegiate sports association and the network’s support for a right-wing extremist group.
Apparently one SuperBowl ad wasn’t enough. Focus on the Family actually bought air time for two ads, with the second ad to air multiple times during the pregame show.
For those of you wondering why CBS reversed its longstanding anti-advocacy ad policy in the blink of a network eye, the answer may lie in declining ad revenues, deep staff cuts, and the search of an economic savior.
What do you know about Focus on the Family? Here are some facts.
Trust women: Former Minnesota Vikings football player Sean James and former Olympic Gold Medalist Al Joyner appear in a video created by Planned Parenthood Federation of America (PPFA) focusing on "respect for women’s choices."
Dana Goldstein’s newest Daily Beast Column exposes the curious and comfortable relationship between CBS and Focus on the Family during the creation of the now famous Super Bowl ad. But while they were busy crafting the perfect multi-million dollar message together, Focus on the Family was laying off 75 staff members and cutting 200 more jobs?
A group of “raging grannies” of South Florida asks….”What Does CBS Stand For?” We can’t reprint it here because we’d spoil the surprise, but watch the video for an authentic home-grown response to the CBS/Focus on the Family Super Bowl hypocrisy.
Just how does Focus on the Family have $2.5 million to pay for a Super Bowl ad? They are a media empire which exists almost solely to push propaganda and spread an anti-gay, anti-equality, anti-woman "gospel" using millions of dollars to proselytize their message – not to provide actual health care and social services as women’s health organizations do.