Why New Zealanders should ‘be thankful’ for free ads

Free advertising has been a pillar of New Zealand’s digital economy for decades.

But in 2017, there have been some disturbing trends in how it is being used and marketed.

Now, we’re learning about the impact of the government’s free-to-air television broadcast regulations, which could mean a return of some of those ads.

Free ads are seen by about one in 10 people and have helped New Zealand grow its digital economy, but the country’s free advertising laws are under scrutiny.

Here’s what you need to know about the issue and the impact.

Free ad The government has announced a new program that will allow the advertising industry to offer free ads to people who subscribe to television stations and pay for online services.

These ads will appear on most TV stations, including the ABC, SBS, Channel Ten and Ten Network, but they won’t appear on the online platforms where people buy content.

The government says the program is aimed at making it easier for people to access content, but critics say the program may also be aimed at advertisers.

Free-to to air television The first commercial to feature in the free-air broadcast was on June 17, 2017, when New Zealand television station Ten aired a commercial featuring a young woman talking about her boyfriend.

She said: “I’ve been going out to the club with him, and I don’t really want to tell anyone.”

A similar ad was shown the following day on the Nine Network’s flagship program Ten, which featured a young man talking about his girlfriend, while her boyfriend was out of town.

The commercial was viewed by about 10,000 people.

New Zealand has seen more than 80,000 ads run by the advertising sector since the introduction of the free television broadcasting rules, according to a report by Nielsen.

These advertisements are watched by about a third of New Zealands audience, according the study.

The report found that New Zealand TV audiences have shown an increase in internet-enabled ad spending, with the average number of internet-based ad impressions per person doubling since the start of 2017.

The Nielsen study also found that people watched ads for a total of about 3.5 hours a day.

The most recent Nielsen survey, published in October, found that more than a third (36%) of people had watched at least one ad in the previous 24 hours, compared to 29% in January.

Nielsen said that the increase in ad viewing is likely to be linked to the government and media companies’ increasing investment in free-market advertising.

The Free-To-Air TV Regulations 2017 The Free TV Broadcasting Regulations 2017 introduced in May 2017 made the TV broadcasting industry pay a tax of 0.3 per cent on all ad impressions in the digital age.

The regulations also required broadcasters to pay a fee of 0,2 per cent of the total revenues they generated from all advertising.

They also required all advertising to be free of charge, with no minimum price or minimum age requirements.

The fee was capped at $1 million.

In addition, the regulations set up a new commission to review advertising practices and to advise the Government on how to improve advertising practices.

The Commission, which was created under the Broadcasting Act, is responsible for reviewing advertising practices, including ensuring that the rules are working and working effectively, and is also required to report to the Minister.

In 2017, the New Zealand Broadcasting Commission said the Commission’s work has resulted in an improved advertising practice across the broadcasting industry.

The New Zealand Free- To- Air TV Commission report, which is due to be published this year, found there are five areas of improvement to improve the advertising practice.

It found that the advertising system needs to be updated to reflect new digital trends, to encourage more digital advertising, and to provide consumers with the tools to access digital content online.

New York Times article The Free To-Air Radio Broadcasting Commission report found there were five areas where improvements were needed to improve how advertising is delivered, including more digital content on stations, new online advertising platforms and a stronger system for assessing the impact that ads have on the viewing experience.

The commission’s report found the key areas were: • The creation of a new industry-wide audit, including an independent audit team, to ensure the broadcast industry has the best possible system to track and monitor advertising expenditure and deliver effective advertising policies.

• A more effective assessment of the cost-effectiveness of advertising on the digital media landscape.

• The review of the advertising regulatory framework and the establishment of a clear reporting framework.

The broadcast industry says that the report will be a major step towards improving the industry’s digital advertising practices while also addressing concerns over the new regulations.

Digital content platforms are now expected to begin paying more for ad impressions.

Newspapers have also been experimenting with digital advertising.

In February, The Age ran an article on the Free- TV Radio Broadcasting Act that said the new rules were “the most significant change to advertising rules in decades”.

The article quoted an industry source saying that a new report on advertising