Posted April 06, 2019 08:14:10The music industry has been the target of a series of ad campaigns, all of which have been flagged as “phoraj” or “phantom music download” by the Federal Trade Commission (FTC).
The campaign, known as phorai, is designed to trick people into paying for the download of phoraji files.
It was designed by the company Soundcloud and appears to be a form of copyright infringement.
The company claims the ads are designed to lure people into downloading phorarii.
But that doesn’t stop the music industry from taking a hard stance against them, arguing that it’s the consumers who are at fault for paying for these ads.
A group of more than a dozen music industry associations is now calling on the FTC to require all streaming and downloading services to immediately remove phoraroa ads from their sites.
The group is calling on Spotify, Apple Music, Rdio, Pandora, Deezer, Soundcloud, and other major music companies to immediately cease phoratari ads on their platforms, and to immediately take down the content from their websites.
The ad campaign is also being called the most egregious of its kind by the American Music Publishers Association (AMPA).
“This is an unprecedented threat to consumers’ freedom of choice, and the music and media industries are at a crossroads,” said Amanda Miller, an attorney with the AMPA.
“We will not stand by and let the industry take advantage of this threat.
It’s time for these major companies to do the right thing.”
The FTC says the phoraroui campaign is designed not to steal consumers’ music, but to trick them into paying money for it.
However, in its complaint, the FTC says that there are several issues with the phorosai ads.
The ads appear to have been created to collect information from a user of a streaming service, and use that information to track the user’s behavior on the site, which then is used to create phorosi ads.
The ads are not designed to track users’ actions on a site, such as when they visit it, when they use it, or how often they use the site.
They’re also not designed in a way that they’ll be able to identify the user by their actions, like when they’re using a phone, for instance.
The FTC says there is no evidence that the ads were created to track a user’s browsing behavior, but it’s not clear how they would do so.
It also points out that the phorasai ads have a long history, as they’ve appeared in a number of ad formats for over a decade.
The FCC’s complaint alleges that the music streaming sites and music download sites have failed to remove the ads from the sites.
It also claims that the advertising campaign is a form, and not a separate type of content.
The agency says the ad format could potentially violate the Communications Decency Act, as well as the Fair Credit Reporting Act.
The complaint is scheduled to go to the FTC’s headquarters in Washington, D.C., on April 20.