Super bowl ad gay dating site
CBS wants to keep one team from scoring on Super Bowl Sunday.
"The Women’s Media Center and organizations dedicated to reproductive rights, tolerance, and social justice, are urging the network to immediately cancel this ad.” CBS is reportedly standing by their decision, and producers said they would consider accepting any other "responsibly produced" advocacy ads for broadcast.Hollie Mc Kay has been a Fox staff reporter since 2007.She has reported extensively from the Middle East on the rise and fall of terrorist groups such as ISIS in Iraq.“Man Crunch requested the spot get reviewed anyway just in case another advertiser drops out and a spot becomes available, as often happens, and CBS agreed,” added the site’s rep.Man Crunch officials said they believe CBS has no intention of airing a commercial for their gay dating service, "but do not want to officially ‘reject’ the spot out of fear there may be a backlash from gay advocacy groups.” However, a representative from the network told Pop Tarts that advertising spots were still open, and was unsure where that comment originated.The billboards were designed as a way to honor gay sports trailblazers, Scuff founder Johnny Skandros told Reuters.
"I think that people like Michael Sam, Kwame Harris and Jason Collins didn't only make it OK to be an openly gay sports player, they also made it easier for gay sports fans to feel a full part of their hometown team." While I applaud the idea, the execution is lacking.
The 30-second spot shows two men excitedly watching the game, before their hands brush as they both reach into a bowl of chips.
Suddenly, the two begin making out, much to the shock of a guy sitting close by.
For starters, the two models look more like they're dressed more for a rugby match than a football game and should be wearing football uniforms.
And if the goal was to honor trailblazers, why not a billboard that featured these trailblazers?
On Wednesday, the network announced that they had approved a pro-life commercial starring Florida quarterback Tim Tebow, funded by the conservative Christian group Focus on the Family, to air during the game.