By Nick O’Brien | 15 July 2018 06:14:25The 1950s were a time when beauty ads really didn’t work.
In fact, it was the last time advertising campaigns in the United States were seen as a viable business model, according to a report published in 2018 by the Council of Economic Advisers.
The council found that the period from 1947 to 1958 was the first time the public had not been encouraged to shop and spend.
The government’s role was to get the public to think about beauty products in a new way, and to motivate people to get their hair cut, make-up and makeup done.
It found that in those two decades, the public spent $5 billion on beauty products and products that were advertised, and that the average person spent an average of $1,000 on them each year.
In 1950, when the United Nations was debating the possibility of establishing a United Nations Peacekeeping Force (UNP), the average annual spending on beauty items was $2,500, the report found.
It was also during this time that beauty ads became a form of propaganda, often using images of women, their faces and clothing that suggested they were unattractive.
The campaigns targeted the working poor, many of whom were minorities, poor people of colour, immigrants, and women of colour.
In the 1950s, it also meant that there was a whole industry of beauty products, with companies such as MAC, Revlon and H&M offering products for women.
In the 1950’s, people in the US were spending a lot more on cosmetics than they do today, and many of these companies made huge profits from this advertising, the council report said.
The United States was also a global leader in the production and distribution of cosmetics, according the report.
The total global cosmetics market was $US16.3 billion in 2017.
The US produced some $1.9 billion worth of cosmetics per day, and the number of US consumers purchasing cosmetics is estimated to have grown from 3 million in the early 1950s to more than 17 million in 2017, the research found.
According to the report, the 1950-1961 period also saw the biggest increase in the use of cosmetics in the USA, which was estimated to account for $3.2 billion worth in sales.
The report found that cosmetics ads were not just a marketing tactic, but a method of promoting the use and care of products.
The advertising industry was also heavily influenced by a growing preference for women and women-friendly values.
The 1950’s also saw a shift in the way cosmetics were marketed and promoted, with the first advertisement featuring a man, rather than a woman, in a positive light.
The government also had a hand in influencing how Americans responded to beauty products.
In 1949, the United Sates Food and Drug Administration (FDA) began issuing “Made in USA” stickers to beauty brands.
The stickers encouraged consumers to buy products made in the U.S. and sold by the companies they admired.
The cosmetics industry also saw its image changed by the media in the 1950S.
It became much more mainstream in the 1960s, when it was not possible to hide behind an old and outdated ad.
The new marketing strategy included putting advertising on television, radio and other forms of media.