The nonprofits competing in the second Google Impact Challenge have some pretty innovative ideas for how to make the Bay Area a better place to live.
Wool is cool again, and yarn-bombing is a thing. In a nod to the trend, creatives from Wunderman Brazil started "Doe Agasalho," or "Donate Warm Clothes," a campaign that reminds people to offer clothing to the poor.
Looking for the ultimate scare? Airbnb is running a contest that will give two lucky people the chance to sleep in the Catacombs of Paris, home to over 6 million dead and labeled "the world's largest grave." Pictures indicate that a section of the Catacombs has been decked out with a creepy breakfast nook and full-size bed, surrounded by skulls stacked atop one another.
Mercedes-Benz's new ad doubles as a social experiment for children. The automaker installed heavy-duty magnets inside toy cars to highlight its Brake Assist System PLUS.
Facebook's new emoji-esque "Reactions" haven't launched stateside yet, but USA Today decided to give them an early test run—on its own front page.
Al Gore's Climate Reality Project tries lighting a fire under world leaders in this two-minute film directed by Hungry Man's Richard Bullock.
Get an Apple Watch, and replace the ice cream cone your daughter just dropped without even having to free your hands!
Is Victoria's Secret now trolling its Facebook fans with intentional Photoshop fails? Some seem to think so, after the lingerie brand posted a photo of a model who has clearly suffered the digital removal of a butt cheek.
NFL kickers seem to be stressed out this season, as there's been a rash of missed kicks, including 18 this past week alone.
Campbell Soup Company's newest ad, featuring its Star Wars inspired soup, is centered around a popular line from the movie, although maybe not in the way that you'd think.
John Hancock's latest ads will leave you hanging. For a while, at any rate. In this new iteration of the "Life Comes Next" campaign from Hill Holliday, three 30-second teasers running on traditional TV prompt viewers to go online for three possible continuations of each story.
London agency AMV BBDO has partnered with Google, Mediacom and College Humor on "Kitten Kollege," a digital campaign for Whiskas U.K.
The handling on the BMW X1 SUV is so good, you can use it to dump all your ex's stuff right at his feet, then take off again—without ever having to get out of the car.
Anthropomorphized testicles are nothing new in advertising. But Australian agency Clemenger BBDO in Melbourne offers a humorous new addition to the pantheon with this campaign for Bonds underwear—in which two balls banter about life down under, which gets markedly better with the arrival of the company's product.
A building that was once voted the ugliest in Rotterdam, Holland, has been transformed into a striking McDonald's that some are likening to an Apple Store.
Leo Burnett and UnitedHealthcare had a big hit last spring with a commercial called "Our Song," in which a couple at home started passionately dancing—with disastrous results—when "(I've Had) The Time of My Life" came on the radio.
In what is surely an unauthorized prank campaign—and a brazenly offensive one at that—Kellogg's Frosted Flakes spokescat Tony the Tiger claims to have turned his attention to adults rather than kids, and has begun by helping out a 43-year-old, down-on-her-luck prostitute named Candy.
Ad agency Red Tettemer O'Connell + Partners has a tradition of welcoming new employees in unusual ways—like carving their faces into crayons or totem poles.
The National Park Service has a sightseeing stop for everyone, so long as you're wearing body paint to match the scenery you're planning to visit.
After watching this ad, you might never think of pooping or soft-serve ice cream the same way again. Because, well, they're connected.