In 2007, the Broadcasting Authority of Ireland (BAI) was established with the intention to regulate television advertising aimed at children. This position is a unique one in Europe because children are often targeted by products that they cannot legally buy.

The BAI has been criticised for its delayed response to irresponsible advertisements and not following through on its responsibility as it still allows some advertisements that target children.

The Broadcasting Authority of Ireland is the body responsible for regulating television advertising aimed at children.

There are three main types of ads that they regulate:

-Promoting a commercial product to children.

-Promoting an activity or event to children.

-Advertising an individual product or service for sale in a way that encourages children to buy it.

The Broadcasting Authority of Ireland is responsible for protecting children from viewing harmful and deceptive content. It also regulates television advertising aimed at children.

The Broadcasting Authority of Ireland is the body responsible for regulating television advertising aimed at young people in Ireland. The organization’s jurisdiction covers all forms of broadcast media including radio, print, online, and social media as well as pre-recorded video and non-broadcast content such as movies. Mass media allows advertisers to reach many potential consumers at once through a variety of different channels while also increasing their return on investment (ROI). As a result, regulation has become increasingly important to protect consumers from being exposed to potentially harmful commercials.

The two primary types of TV programming regulated by the Broadcasting Authority are: 1) advertising before 9pm; and 2) advertising during family viewing on weekdays after 9pm.

The Broadcasting Authority of Ireland, or BAI, is a public body that regulates the advertising of TV programs in Ireland.

The BAI was established under the Broadcasting Act 2009, with the objective of “contributing to a range of objectives related to broadcasting including: to promote and protect children’s interests; and to ensure fair competition among broadcasters”.

The Authority is responsible for issuing broadcasting licenses and compliance certificates. It has powers under the Broadcasting Act 2009 to enforce its decisions through actions in court

The Broadcasting Authority of Ireland (BAI) is the body responsible for regulating television advertising aimed at children. In order to protect children from being exposed to potentially harmful or inappropriate content, the BAI requires that broadcasters broadcast a designated amount of hours per year that contains no advertising for any product or service directed specifically toward children under 12.

In 2009, the EU introduced a new ruling that extended this definition of no-advertising hours to include advertising on electronic devices (like computers and handheld gaming consoles). This ruling has caused controversy because it makes it harder for companies in certain industries – like gaming, who rely heavily on their digital marketing strategy – to advertise their product.

The Broadcasting Authority of Ireland is the governing body responsible for regulating television advertising aimed at children. The organisation has detailed guidelines which are designed to prevent television advertising from targeting any children under 12 years of age.

While the agency does not have the power to proactively block advertising, it is working with the other bodies in Ireland, such as the Advertising Standards Authority of Ireland (ASAI) and Broadcast Advertising Clearance Centre (BACC), to prevent any illegal marketing practices by advertisers who target children.