Why are there so many drug commercials on morning news shows?

Question by 最下の貢献者: Why are there so many drug commercials on morning news shows?
Are rich drug companies the only companies that can afford to advertise in these primetime slots? Is there a different reason?
Rev, I work too, but that’s when I’m getting dressed. I pop the tv on.

Best answer:

Answer by bubbles
idk maybe because their dumb and want you to do drugs

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HELP! School project, advertising in the Dallas Morning News?

Question by Mikki: HELP! School project, advertising in the Dallas Morning News?
We are doing a mock project, where we have a fictional $ 10,000 to spend on advertising our fictional restaraunt. We are limited to newspapers, so I am choosing the Dallas Morning News.
What packages do they have to advertise, ansd what are the costs? Thanks!

Best answer:

Answer by Thomas
I would call or email the Dallas Morning News advertising department about your project and tell them your project consists of “$ 10,000 to spend on advertising our fictional restaraunt” and could they tell you what kind of package you would get for that amount of money. I would think they would love to help!!!

Here is their telephone number: Main phone number:
(214) 977-8222

Here is where to email them: http://res.dallasnews.com/contactus/

They should help you and at the very least give you information on what they offer!!!

Good Luck!!!

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The Dallas Morning News, Dallas, Texas Historical Marker

The Dallas Morning News, Dallas, Texas Historical Marker
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On Oct. 1, 1885, "The Dallas Morning News" began publication as the North Texas extension of A. H. Belo’s "Galveston News." The two publications were linked by telegraph to exchange information, and they maintained a statewide network of correspondents. Col. Belo’s Dallas paper was a success from the start, and by 1900 it exceeded the "Galveston News" in circulation, size and advertising revenue. "The Dallas Morning News" soon acquired its morning rival, the "Dallas Herald," which had been founded as the "Cedar Snag" by James Wellington Latimore in 1849. G. B. Dealey, who had played a major role in the establishment of "The Dallas Morning News" and had served as its first business manager, became president of A. H. Belo & Co. in 1920. In 1926, he bought control of the corporation. Under Dealey’s management, "The News" continued its leadership among Texas newspapers. It long has expressed an active interest in local, state, and national affairs, taking a firm stand against the Ku Klux Klan in the 1920s, and over the years successfully encouraging integrity in government, efficiency in city management, water conservation, and a strong educational system. "The Dallas Morning News" has been an important part of the heritage of the city and the state.