It seems like there are few people in America who have a higher opinion of Nike’s advertising in Texas than Mike Smith, the former head of the Nike advertising division who recently resigned.

Smith, who was responsible for designing the Nike ad campaigns in Texas, told Politico he made the mistake of taking the ad campaigns “back to the drawing board” when he saw the company in the news.

The ad campaign for the Nike Air Max 350 was so well received that it got the attention of Nike CEO Mark Parker, who immediately hired Smith to create new ad campaigns for other Nike brands.

The Nike ad campaign in Austin, Texas, in 2011, shows the Nike brand’s Air Max shoe on the right and an American flag on the left.

Nike in 2015 released its first ad campaign, with the slogan, “The world needs more boots.”

It was the first time that Nike’s ads for the brand were shown on television, and it was also the first major ad campaign of Parker’s tenure.

It was a moment of national prominence, but it also served as a cautionary tale for other ad agencies who were trying to make a name for themselves in Texas.

The story of how the Nike campaign ended in Texas is still unfolding.

The agency that created the campaign in 2011 and was then sold to Nike in 2015 is now suing the company for $100 million.

The agency that was in charge of creating the ad campaign said it received a letter from Parker in February of this year and then discovered that the ad was fake.

It is the first case of its kind against Nike in Texas to come to light.

The suit was filed in U.S. District Court in Austin on Tuesday.

It was first reported by Bloomberg News.

The company says it was alerted to the ad when it was submitted for review by Parker in January, and he was informed about it after reviewing it.

The company said Parker informed it that the ads were fraudulent and that the agency had been hired by Nike to produce a fake ad campaign.

“Nike knew that the campaign had not been approved by the agency that would produce the ad,” the company said in a statement.

The complaint also says that Parker contacted Nike to “determine whether the agency was capable of producing an ad that did not violate the law, as the ad had been submitted to the agency for review.”

The company was not aware of this until the agency began its investigation, and Parker subsequently learned that the program was fake,” the statement said.

The lawsuit claims that Parker’s office contacted Smith after receiving a copy of the complaint and told him that the “ad” was fake and that Parker was aware of it, but that Smith was not told by Parker that the entire campaign was fake until he read the lawsuit.”

In the course of the investigation, Parker discovered that no one had actually approved the program,” the lawsuit said.

The lawsuit did not elaborate on what prompted the discovery.”

Lein also noted that Parker did not ‘do anything’ to correct the false claim.””

Nike’s response, which was dated April 7, 2015, stated that Parker had no knowledge of this program until Parker learned about it.”

Lein also noted that Parker did not ‘do anything’ to correct the false claim.

“According to Lein’s letter, the company’s attorneys sent an email to Parker in the weeks following the announcement of the ad that read: ‘Nike has reviewed the campaign, and we have no evidence of the program’s authenticity or that the company did anything wrong.'”

Nuggets attorneys responded to Leins letter by saying that the letter was a “fraudulent attempt to intimidate Mr. Parker,” the suit said.

“Parker then called a meeting with the board of the Texas agency and requested further information about the program.

The board agreed to issue a public statement, and the public statement stated that the project had been approved and that a new ad campaign was to be produced,” the claim said.

Nike is still suing the agency, but in a court filing on Wednesday it said the complaint was “baseless” and that it was seeking to recover damages.

It is not the first lawsuit filed by the company against Parker, whose leadership in the advertising industry has been under scrutiny in recent years.

Nikes legal team is now seeking $250 million in damages for breach of contract, defamation, breach of fiduciary duty, and negligence.