When it comes to the sun, there’s nothing like tan tits in Australia
The Australian Financial Regulator has been ordered to stop selling tan tits after it emerged they were marketed in the U.S. as “pale” and “natural”.
In a statement to the Federal Court, the regulator said the Australian market for tan tits was “limited”.
“The Australian market does not have the same restrictions on the sale of tan tits as the U, S, or E markets, but is nevertheless subject to a range of restrictions, including those imposed on other cosmetics products and animal products,” the regulator’s statement said.
“For example, certain types of tan shirts are excluded from the Australian product list.
These items are subject to restrictions on sale in the Australian Market.”
The Commission does not control the marketing of tan breasts and tan boobs, which is regulated by the Australian Cosmetic Products Regulatory Authority (ACPRRA).
“The regulations do not apply to products that are produced in Australia and which do not contain animal ingredients, and which are sold under the ACPRRA’s label.”
“These restrictions include the prohibition on the import of any product containing tan breasts or tan boobs and on the sales of products that contain tan breasts.”
A spokesperson for the regulator told The Australian Consumer that the rules on tan tits and breast implants are in place in Australia.
“There are no restrictions on tan breasts,” the spokesperson said.
“There is no prohibition on breast implants in Australia.”
In its statement, the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) said that the tan breasts market was “very limited” in the States.
“We have no knowledge of any similar situation in the US, and the ACCC has advised the market that there are no such restrictions,” the ACCCC statement said, adding that it would be looking into whether there was an “illegal advertising practice”.
“We are also considering the impact of the tan tits on consumer choices, and we will work with the ACCCA to identify what steps the ACC has taken to ensure consumers are not harmed.”
Topics:consumer-protection,consumer-finance,consumerism,health,sustainability,government-and-politics,southeast-asia,the-north-west,melbourne-3000More stories from New South Wales