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Red Bull is one of the most popular energy drinks in the world, and it is even more popularly known for its catchy tagline, Red Bull Gives You Wings. And that's what we'll be talking about today, the president. And welcome to today's episode of Let's Do Shots.


Red Bull gives you wings a sound so perfect, an app for an energy drink, doesn't it? And it has a very high recall value as well. The words just flow out of your mouth but doesn't really give you wings. Turns out or doesn't. And the fact that it does not gives you wings, as promised, really disappointed a certain individual in the US. And they decided to sue Red Bull for false advertising. Yes, someone sold Red Bull because they came across their advertising and were like, wow, I want wings, let me have some Red Bull.


And then they did not suddenly drawings and the ability to fly. So they were like, all right, how could you lie to me? I'm going to sue you. And they did. And guess what? Red Bull didn't even defended and settled the case with a 13 million dollar compensation to anyone who had to drink between 2002 and 2014. Users could go to a website and claim this money online. The total payout, however, was capped at thirteen million dollars, which meant that more and more people claiming the payout, the purpose and payout kept reducing and was lower than ten dollars.


McDonald's, too, has been caught in weird lawsuits more than once, not led by advertising, were once suit because one of their customers spilled their hot coffee on her lap and had to be hospitalized. She claimed that the coffee was, well, too hot.


In another instance, a customer sued McDonald's because he was denied an extra tissue paper. But does the Red Bull case even qualify for false advertising? I mean, what if we start taking everything that say literally, imagine what would happen to Maggie? Have you ever prepared your Maggie noodles in two minutes? Or imagine a situation where someone tries walking on water while wearing Adidas knickers because they claim impossible is nothing?


Could you sue Adidas because their shoes did not enable you to do something which is truly impossible? What if I did not feel like I was loving it, like eating a McDonald's burger? What if you think that this is a podcast where you literally get to do shots every time I say let's do shots. What if your life does not become Jalala after setting up a Tata Sky connection? What even is the meaning of Jalala? I mean, where does this end?


Amidst this gaudy detergent is surely playing it safe and telling it how it is policed to Malcorra fit Vishwas scale.