This describes network marketing leads and network marketing telemarketing calls or robocalls. Recent FCC changes are intended to bring an end to automated network marketing telemarketing robocalls.
Much has been previously written on this blog about the use of automated telemarketing calls or robocalls for network marketing. For unfamiliar with robocalls, it is the act of purchasing a cheap leads list or harvested phone numbers, then using a computer to dial the numbers for you. When a person answers the phone, the computer begins to play a previously recorded marketing message.
Personally I think robocalls are extremely annoying. And so do many other people. That’s why the FCC has taken additional measures recently to ban the practice all together.
Just yesterday I caught a segment on the NBC Today Show that mentioned new FCC measures intended to bring an end to robocalls. I took a picture of the new measures as you can see below:
The new measures require the telemarketer to have a written content from the consumer. And while the telemarketer can have that written consent, the consumer can remove that consent.
The FCC also eliminated the “established business relationship” loophole, which had allowed robo-calls to be placed to consumers with “prior or existing” associations with companies represented by telemarketers.
Ideally this new ruling will bring an end to the practice of harvesting phone number from Internet websites and putting those numbers into automated voice broadcasting systems or robocall systems.
To learn more on this telemarketing ruling, go to FCC.gov website.
This article described network marketing leads and network marketing telemarketing calls, network marketing voice broadcasting or robocalls. Recent FCC changes are intended to bring a welcome end to automated network marketing telemarketing robocalls.
KEYWORDS: network marketing leads, voice broadcasting, robocalls