Spanish is the language of the United States and the world’s largest economy, with about one-fifth of the world population.
The language is used in more than 100 countries, and the U.S. spends about $2 trillion a year on its Spanish-language broadcasting.
The country’s capital, Santiago, is home to the world-famous Gran Via, the city where President Franklin D. Roosevelt and first lady Eleanor Roosevelt grew up.
The Gran Via is one of the city’s main attractions, and its famous statue of the First Lady is often mistaken for a portrait of the first lady, though the real Eleanor Roosevelt was born a year before.
Spanish has its own set of rules and regulations for advertising.
If the ad does not follow those rules, it can be suspended.
Spaniards must show that they are not advertising or selling anything to children or animals, and they must tell the children’s TV station where to find the product.
The Spanish word for “bacon” means “sausage” in Spanish.
The word for bacon is “carnitine.”
It means “cattle,” but is actually the Latin word for goat, and is related to “kosher” or “clean.”
Spaniard advertisements are supposed to be as authentic as possible.
They are not supposed to have the same flavor or the same texture as the English version, which uses the same ingredients but does not have to abide by the same rules.
“I’m very proud of this brand, which is one that is actually authentic, because it’s not just a fake food,” said Jorge Valdes, a Spanish-speaking advertising executive who works in New York.
“The idea is to create a brand that’s not like anything else on the market, and that’s something that we’ve tried to do with this campaign.”
He said the campaign was the most important he has ever seen in his 30-year career.
“We want the children of Spain to know that this is a real product,” he said.
“You’re not going to see a lot of fake food ads in Spain, but I don’t know that that’s going to happen in the U