The following is an excerpt from an article published by the Natural Resources Defense Council (NRDC) on February 16, 2018 titled “When a Nature Centre ad was Pulled From the Internet: A Call to Action” titled “Why You Shouldn’t Take the Natural Resource Defense Council’s “We Want Natural Resources” Call to “We Don’t Want Natural” Ad to Heart.”
It is not a call to arms, but rather a call for understanding and support.
The NRDC’s call for action: “To the Natural Center.
To the American public.
To your representatives.
To all of us.”
The NRCC’s call against ad pull: “Why you should not take the NRDCs “We want natural resources” ad to heart.”
The Natural Center ad is an advertisement that was pulled on March 15, 2018 from the NRCC website.
The ad features a nature center staff member walking through the forest with her hands outstretched to greet visitors.
The staff member then speaks into the camera, saying, “I know that when you walk through this forest you will learn something.
I know this forest is not for humans, but I hope you learn something about yourself.”
It concludes with an image of the staff member holding a large palm tree, surrounded by many other palm trees.
The caption reads, “For the rest of your life, take this tree and keep it in your heart.”
As you can see from the images below, the ad was removed from the NaturalCenter website on March 14, 2018, but the ad remained on the NRC website for almost a month.
The text of the ad has been altered several times in the past, including once to remove a sentence that says, “The staff member in the image is holding a palm tree,” and then to add a sentence saying, “‘The staff is holding palm trees.'”
The NRC removed the ad and removed the caption from the website on the same day.
Why was the ad pulled?
The NRCA’s website includes a disclaimer stating that it is not the “sole proprietor” of the Natural Centers website.
This disclaimer is not misleading, as it indicates that the NaturalCenters website is “solely” a resource site for the NRCA and its members.
The disclaimer also states that the NRLC is “not a legal entity or company” and that its website “is intended solely for the benefit of the NRCLC’s members and the public.”
This statement indicates that, in the opinion of the National Natural Center Association (NNCA), the NRCCC’s website is a public resource that is used for public purposes, not for commercial purposes.
The NaturalCenter ad was also removed from a similar ad that the National Wildlife Federation (NWF) ran on its website in 2018, which contained a picture of a palm holding a tree.
The NWF claimed that the photo of the palm showed a natural forest and was a “representative of the NNCA.”
The image was removed on April 8, 2018.
In response to the removal of the video, the Naturalcenter’s website now states, “A disclaimer at the top of every page and on every post from NaturalCenter.org states, ‘This site is a resource for the general public only.
It is used by the NNCA to inform and educate.
This site is not intended to represent the NRRC’s endorsement of the organization or the NWF’s support of the NWLF.'”
Does the NRSC Have the Right to Remove Advertising?
The NaturalCentres website has been available for approximately two years.
On March 14 and 15, 2019, a website maintenance team removed an ad from the site.
The video was restored and the NRCS ad was back online.
However, the NRDSC was not able to restore the ad.
The removal of ads from the websites of NaturalCenter and NRDC is an ongoing process.
The NNCC is required by law to disclose information about the types of ads that it receives.
The website for the Natural Sciences Center at the University of Washington states that it received more than 1,000 ad submissions during the last two years, of which the majority were negative.
The National Naturalist Center at Florida International University also received ads during the past two years of almost all of the negative submissions.
However in 2018 and 2019, the NNSC did not report any negative submissions for the entire time period.
The Nature Center at Purdue University received only two negative submissions, while the Natural Science Center at Western Michigan University received one negative submission.
The most recent ad submission for the Nature Center was removed in September 2018, and the previous negative submission was restored on March 7, 2019.
What Should I Do?
First, it is important to understand that you do not have to remove ads from your website if they are not clearly and substantially misleading or inappropriate.
For example, if a negative ad is posted in a prominent location, such as on the home page of