T.L. Stanley

T.L. Stanley is a frequent contributor to Adweek.
T.L. Stanley is a senior editor at Adweek, where she specializes in consumer trends and pop culture, brands and creativity, with recent stories on market-disrupting challenger brands, the Payless “Palessi” influencer stunt, a cover profile of Skinnygirl founder Bethenny Frankel and the annual L.A. Brand Stars and Most Powerful Women in Sports features.

One of Today’s Weirdest Creative Teams Has a Tough New Mission: Fighting Porn Addiction

Harmon Brothers bring their Squatty Potty ad chops to an app called Covenant Eyes.

‘The Power of Ideas’ Takes on a Morbid New Meaning in This Film Festival Promo

The supernatural takes a twisted turn.

The Buck Starts Here With New Branding for the Hartford

Financial services giant the Hartford started using a mature male deer in its television advertising in the 1970s, but the majestic mascot dropped out of sight a decade ago. Now […]

The Gender Wage Gap Is Literally Nuts in This Short Film

Laura Dern exec produced the stunt for NUT-rition.

Burger King’s Meatless Whopper Debuts on April 1, Turning Doubt Into a Marketing Tactic

The brand's Impossible Foods partnership is sure to spark skepticism—and publicity.

Vital Farms Calls ‘Bullsh*t’ on Free-Range Eggs With the Help of Vengeful Chickens

The agency Preacher is behind the campaign.

How a Dutch Agency’s Pop-Up Shop Helps the Homeless Find a Place to Sleep

The country banned sleeping outdoors unless it's for a special circumstance.

Mike Trout and Andrew Luck Break Out the Polyester and Disco in BodyArmor’s New Spot

Mike Trout may be the most celebrated player in baseball right now, and he’s certainly the most compensated, with the record-breaking, 12-year, $426 million extension deal he recently signed with […]

Dove and Getty Launch a More-Honest Stock Photo Collection—of Women, by Women

Project #ShowUs offers a much-needed diversity update.

Candid, Powerful Diary Entries Become Public Art in HBO’s Celebration of Women’s History

And the network's stars turned them into dramatic readings.