A VOIR ABSOLUMENT!!
ET INFOS SUR LES AUTRES CAMPAGNES D' INFORMATION MENEES PAR
MERCY FOR ANIMALS...
PLUS KIT POUR INITIATION VEGANE..
LES CONSOMMATEURS COMMENCENT A COMPRENDRE ET CHANGENT LES HABITUDES ALIMENTAIRES.
RÉDUCTION DES VENTES DE LAITAGES!!!!
L' ÉLEVAGE INDUSTRIEL N' AIME PAS... ET TENTE DE FAIRE TAIRE LES ACTIVISTES DE PLUS EN PLUS NOMBREUX QUI TÉMOIGNENT DES HORREURS ET SCANDALES DE CE TYPE D' ÉLEVAGE
EN IRLANDE UNE CAMPAGNE D' INFORMATION AFFICHE CETTE VÉRITÉ SUR DES POSTERS.
""LE LAIT SANS SOUFFRANCE EST UN MYTHE, N' ACHETEZ PAS..""
""JE NE PEUX PAS CONTINUER A PARTICIPER, ET VOUS????""
L' AGENCE RÉGULATRICE DE PUBLICITÉ SOLLICITÉE PAR LES ÉLEVEURS DEMANDANT L' INTERDICTION DE LA CAMPAGNE DE PUB A DONNE RAISON AUX ACTIVISTES ET LES A DÉFENDUS.. GROSSE VICTOIRE!
The meat and dairy industries know they’re losing public favor. Thanks to hard-hitting investigations, tireless advocacy, and a recent burst of brilliant and revealing documentaries and films, more and more people are seeing the truth about factory farming. And they’re choosing to ditch these industries’ cruel and unsustainable products.
Now the animal agriculture industry seems desperate to continue covering up the truth by silencing those who speak out against it. Well, in the U.K., one such attempt was resoundingly defeated in a recent decision by the Advertising Standards Authority (ASA). In February, Go Vegan World, a vegan advertising campaign run by Eden Farmed Animal Sanctuary in Ireland, ran a newspaper ad declaring, “Humane milk is a myth. Don’t buy it.”
The ad highlights how the dairy industry repeatedly impregnates cows so that their bodies will produce milk and steals their calves soon after birth so that the milk to be sold for profit is not consumed by the cows’ own babies. A female calf will be raised to suffer the same fate as her mother. A male calf will be slaughtered for veal.
The ad challenges the reader: “I could no longer participate in that. Can you?”
Several complainants affiliated with the dairy industry filed a challenge to the ad with the ASA, a regulatory organization for the U.K.’s advertising industry, arguing that the ad was “misleading.”
In a remarkable turn of events, the ASA found that the ad was not misleading because it accurately described standard dairy industry practices. The ASA said that since “calves were generally separated from their mothers very soon after birth, … the ad was unlikely to materially mislead readers.”