To the right is for a New Zealand polling website and went up in Wellington. It got pulled after someone complained that it was homophobic:
"Considering that Cuba Street is the city's apparent 'arts and bohemian' precinct, and that Wellington attempts to espouse an egalitarian and accepting vibe, I feel that his advertisement is incredibly small minded and offensive," a complainant wrote to the authority.
The advertiser responded that it did not intend the billboard to be offensive to the gay and lesbian community, and apologised for causing offence.
"We were simply seeking to stimulate debate and awareness around the reality that some of the anti-gay rhetoric is generated by people struggling to come to terms with their own sexuality.
Of course, I've been completely desensitized by the mainstream American gay rights movement, which jokes around all the time about how homophobes are really secretly gay on the inside. Sometimes we go farther than joke and try to find out about the private sex lives of famous homophobes, and then if anything is found we joke even more.
So maybe I don't share the Kiwi values that led to the government pulling down the poster:
The authority found the advertisement breached ethical codes and basic advertising principles.
The advertisement was in a highly visible position, was "likely to cause serious offence or widespread offence", and was "socially irresponsible".
Although I don't really see what that ad has to do with their site, which seems like a big, multi-function web 2.0 porthole directed at people from New Zealand. Perhaps they've bringing advertising practices from the internet, which focus on getting people riled up so they click on an ad, out into the real world?