- Bus Shelter
- LED Mupi
- Light Box
- LCD Display
new york city bans alcohol ads on city property
The ban comes into effect immediately and applies to bus shelters, newsstands, wireless networks
Fi kiosks and recycling kiosks.
Restaurants, stadiums, concert halls and other places where alcohol is currently allowed to be sold are tax-free.
\"This order banning alcohol advertising in urban real estate reaffirms our commitment to health equity and our position on protecting health --
Bill de Blasio, the mayor and Democrat of New York City, said in an email statement: \"As a member of all New Yorkers . \".
Existing advertising will be allowed to be retained until the end of the contract. Other U. S.
Cities that have banned alcohol advertising on city properties include Philadelphia, San Francisco and Los Angeles.
Research cited by city officials shows that exposure to alcohol ads can lead to more drinking.
\"In New York City, we see too many alcohol-related deaths,\" said Dr. health commissioner . \"Oxiris Barbot.
\"We know that exposure to alcohol ads can lead to more people drinking --
Harmful or even fatal behavior.
Banning alcohol advertising on urban real estate today will help protect the community from the burden of harmful alcohol advertising.
\"Deputy Mayor of Health and Human Services,
Herminia Palacio says advertising can affect how much and how young people are starting to drink.
\"This executive order fills a loophole and reaffirms the government\'s commitment to advancing policies that promote health equity and build healthier communities,\" said Palacio . \".
The Distilled Spirits committee said the ban was \"misled and supported by scientific research \".
Deputy to the group
President Jay hibard added: \"The study is clear --
Parents and other adults are the most influential factors for young people to decide whether to drink or not, not advertising.
\"The city health department says there\'s more than 110,000 alcohol.
2016 related visit to emergency department of New York City.
Nearly 2,000 New Yorkers died of alcohol that year.
Related causes, including liver disease and car accidents.
City officials say they don\'t expect to lose any advertising revenue because only about 3% of the city\'s property advertising space is dedicated to alcohol advertising, which can be filled with other types of advertising.
On January 2018, the New York City transportation authority banned the posting of alcoholic beverages in all buses, subway cars and stations in New York City.