Frerichs, L., J. Brittin, C. Stewart, R. Robbins, C. Riggs, S. Mayberger, A. Cervantes, and T. T. Huang. 2012. SaludableOmaha: Development of a youth advocacy initiative to increase community readiness for obesity prevention, 2011-2012. Preventing Chronic Disease 9.
FTC (Federal Trade Commission). 2008. Marketing food to children and adolescents: A review of industry expenditures, activities, and self-regulation—a report to Congress. Washington, DC: FTC.
Harris, J. L., M. B. Schwartz, and K. D. Brownell. 2010. Evaluating fast food nutrition and marketing to youth. New Haven, CT: Yale Rudd Center for Food Policy and Obesity.
Harris, J. L., M. B. Schwartz, K. D. Brownell, V. Sarda, C. Dembek, C. Munsell, C. Shin, A. Ustjanauskas, and M. Weinberg. 2012. Cereal FACTS 2012: Limited progress in the nutrition quality and marketing of children’s cereals. New Haven, CT: Yale Rudd Center for Food Policy and Obesity.
HER (Healthy Eating Research). 2011. Food and beverage marketing to children and adolescents: An environment at odds with good health. Princeton, NJ: Robert Wood Johnson Foundation.
Hernandez, D., and S. Chapa. 2010. Adolescents, advergames and snack foods: Effects of positive affect and experience on memory and choice. Journal of Marketing Communications 16(1-2):59-68.
Hillier, A., B. L. Cole, T. E. Smith, A. K. Yancey, J. D. Williams, S. A. Grier, and W. J. McCarthy. 2009. Clustering of unhealthy outdoor advertisements around child-serving institutions: A comparison of three cities. Health & Place 15(4):935-945.
Hirschhorn, N., S. A. Bailous, and S. Shatenstein. 2001. Philip Morris’ new scientific initiative: An analysis. Tobacco Control 10(3):247-252.
IACFO (International Association of Consumer Food Organizations). 2003. Broadcasting bad health: Why food marketing to children needs to be controlled. London: The Food Commission.
IASO (International Association for the Study of Obesity). 2012. A junk-free childhood 2012. London: IASO.
IASO-CI (IASO-Consumers International). 2008. Recommendations for an international code on marketing of foods and non-alcoholic beverages to children. London: IASO-CI.
IFBA (International Food and Beverage Alliance). 2008, May 13. A global commitment to action on the global strategy on diet, physical activity and health. https://www.ifballiance.org/sites/default/files/IFBA%20-%20DG%20Chan(May%202008).pdf (accessed February 22, 2013).
IOM (Institute of Medicine). 2006. Food marketing to children and youth: Threat or opportunity? Washington, DC: The National Academies Press.
IOM. 2011. Front-of-package nutrition rating systems and symbols: Promoting healthier choices. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press.
IOM. 2012. Accelerating progress in obesity prevention: Solving the weight of the nation. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press.
King, L., L. Hebden, A. Grunseit, B. Kelly, and K. Chapman. 2012. Building the case for independent monitoring of food advertising on Australian television. Public Health Nutrition 4:1-6.
Kraak, V. I., M. Story, E. A. Wartella, and J. Ginter. 2011. Industry progress to market a healthful diet to American children and adolescents. American Journal of Preventive Medicine 41(3):322-333.
Kraak, V. I., M. Story, and E. A. Wartella. 2012. Government and school progress to promote a healthful diet to American children and adolescents: A comprehensive review of the available evidence. American Journal of Preventive Medicine 42(3):250-262.
Mallinckrodt, V., and D. Mizerski. 2007. The effects of playing an advergame on young children’s perceptions, preferences, and requests. Journal of Advertising 36(2):87-100.