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“FDA cleared” may not mean what you think.
There are many federal laws that regulate advertisements in some way or another.
FDA drafts recommendations on how the industry should use social media to market products.
An FDA investigation into Lisa Laser Products for its Sphinx Laser Systems, FlexGuard, and Revolix Lasers found that these products were misbranded because they were not properly reported as medical…
TINA.org investigation also finds sellers using the FDA’s logo in violation of the agency’s logo policy.
What can these “performance pajamas” offer that a good night’s sleep can’t?
Consumers are reminded that dietary supplements are regulated differently from drugs, which are approved by the FDA.
TINA.org agrees with health groups that Juul’s current campaign disseminates an illegal smoking cessation claim.
Unsubstantiated health claims aren’t the sole problem with these insoles.
Erin Einhorn, NBC News
TINA.org’s annual list includes a pillow maker, a televangelist and a for-profit college.
It’s safe to say this ad makes some misleading claims.
There is no such thing as an ‘FDA approved’ teeth whitening kit.
Neuroscientist questions the science behind brain training.
The FDA sent warning letters to four LASIK providers for promoting the procedure on their websites without adequate warning about the risks involved.