Super Bowl Commercials
Forget slapstick and sex in Super Bowl ads: This year, serious was the name of the game.
Wrangling all this year’s Super Bowl commercials was a tough job — but somebody had to do it.
Everybody, pack it in. Budweiser has won the Super Bowl. Again.
A Seinfeld “reunion,” Tim Tebow poking fun at himself and Stephen Colbert’s eagle were some of the highlights.
Super Bowl advertisers know the unexpected can happen. And when it does, they have to be ready.
For some, Super Bowl Sunday is less about the big game and more about the wack, wild and often controversial commercials that air during it.
Advertisers are competing against each other on advertising’s biggest stage with the usual tools of their trade.
If you’re expecting to be shocked by all the Super Bowl ads, don’t hold your breath: There won’t be many surprises.
Online coupon site Groupon Inc.’s first foray into Super Bowl advertising aimed for humor but instead struck a raw nerve with viewers and human-rights groups for mocking serious social issues.
In the Super Bowl of advertising, Eminem was everywhere, Roseanne Barr took a big hit from a log and Joan Rivers became a GoDaddy girl.