The answer to that question is not quite clear.

The new guidelines do not require children to read the ad, or even to read through it, and it is unclear how effective they are at persuading children to pay attention to the ads.

The new rules do, however, suggest that advertising aimed at children should not be overly “negative” and should be “reasonably balanced” with “balanced” content aimed at adults.

The guidelines do, in fact, offer some guidance on how to get children to take the time to read advertisements, but they are not clear as to what is balanced in terms of advertising.

For example, the guidelines say that, “children should be shown the content and images presented in the ads, and the context in which the content is presented.”

The guidelines also suggest that advertisements should be used in “a way that promotes the purpose of the advertisement.”

And the guidelines are vague on what content should be allowed, saying that it should not “promote or discourage” or “contain content that promotes, encourages, or otherwise discriminates against a particular group or group of people or groups.”

These guidelines are not particularly helpful for teaching children about the advertising industry, as some may see them as a way to get kids to pay more attention to ads.

The guidelines suggest that the content should not encourage kids to buy ads.

The rules are designed to “help educate and guide parents, educators, and other adults on how advertising can be used for a good purpose,” the U.S. Department of Education’s Office for Civil Rights wrote in its announcement.

“While the guidelines do provide a framework for parents and educators to guide parents in the development of an educational program that provides meaningful, balanced, and well-rounded information to children and their parents, they do not provide guidance on the use of advertising in children’s educational settings.”

The Department of Justice, in an official statement, said that the guidelines were meant to “provide guidance to parents on how they can better help their children understand the impact of their media choices.”

“Parents can use the guidelines to help children understand their choices, and parents can help children identify what media is appropriate for their age group and their child’s age,” the statement said.

“Parents can also use the guidance to guide how to communicate with their children and how to use the tools they have to help them understand the information they are receiving from media.”

Despite this, the Department of Ed says that parents should still be responsible for ensuring their children are exposed to “a variety of media types,” including television, print, digital, and social media.

The guidance also urges parents to consider other media types and what their children may want to read.

In the U, the Justice Department’s guidance also recommends that parents be careful not to confuse “advertisements for entertainment purposes” with advertising for a “commercial purpose.”

This is because, in the case of a TV advertisement, the government says that the ad is not really for entertainment, and in the absence of the word “ad” in the ad itself, it’s not clear that it would fall under the definition of advertising for “commercial purposes.”