There are few things more disappointing than a ban that you can’t enforce.
Even the most popular of products can be affected.
The Grey Advertising program, which is designed to prevent advertisers from making money from products that are “dangerous,” expired last year.
The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission (CPSC) said it plans to renew the ban, but it may take a few years before the ban is lifted.
“The ban is a deterrent that has had a lot of effect,” says Jessica Toulmin, director of public affairs for the CPSC.
“There are a lot more people who are looking for products, they are looking more for things that are less harmful and therefore more appealing to them.”
The agency started enforcing the ban after an audit revealed that at least one product was making money by selling the product to children under age 13.
The products are now listed on the agency’s website.
But consumers say the products have a very bad reputation.
A 2013 survey found that more than 90 percent of respondents had a negative view of the products, with nearly 80 percent saying they were “not recommended” or “not appropriate” for children under 12.
The ban is especially frustrating because the CPSc has had to rely on consumers to enforce the ban in the past.
“It’s the most important product that we have to enforce,” ToulMin says.
“We are seeing this in the food industry as well.”
There is no question that some products are dangerous.
But if a product has a high risk of causing serious illness or death, it should not be allowed on the market.
There is also a chance that the ban will only be enforced in areas that are already under intense scrutiny.
In the U.K., the government announced it was cracking down on Grey Advertising products in March because they appeared to be promoting dangerous products.
At the same time, the U,S., and Canada banned the use of Grey Advertising advertising in some other areas of the world, including France, Italy, Sweden, Belgium, and Portugal.
In Germany, it’s also been banned from advertising in the U., U.A., and U.Z. “Grey Advertising is a bad idea, a product that doesn’t work and has no place on our market,” says Roberta Lott, president of the German Retailers Association, who supports the ban.
“But we don’t have enough resources for this and it is difficult to regulate it all in one country.”
The problem is that the government is in a bind.
It can’t make the rules until all the products in the country are under review, which will take time.
And the ban isn’t enforced until the end of the year, when the next phase of testing will begin.
That means there will be no guarantee that the products that have already been banned will be reevaluated.
“I am absolutely confident that this ban will remain on the books for the time being,” says Lott.
“What happens next depends on the outcome of the review and the next review.”