American Advertising Federation Hall of Fame

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The Advertising Hall of Fame, operated by the American Advertising Federation (AAF), began in 1948 as a result of a proposal by the New York Ad Club and its president, Andrew Haire, to the Advertising Federation of America, the predecessor organization to the American Advertising Federation. The council of judges and its executive committee are appointed each year by the president of the American Advertising Federation and chair of the Advertising Hall of Fame. These distinguished industry executives are chosen from the ranks of advertisers, agencies, media organizations and academic institutions in the United States. The council of judges considers the election of either living or deceased persons whose record of advertising and service must be accomplished in the United States or with an American company abroad. To be eligible, individuals must be retired from their primary careers.[1]

The first African-American woman creative to be inducted into the hall of fame was Carol H. Williams in 2017. Williams had made her name with campaigns that including, "Strong enough for a man, but made for a woman" for Secret deoderant.[2]

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References[edit]

  1. ^ "AAF Hall of Fame: History".
  2. ^ Maheshwari, Sapna (2017-04-25). "An Ad Woman at the Top of an Industry That She Thinks Still Has Far to Go". The New York Times. ISSN 0362-4331. Retrieved 2022-06-20.

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