The Supreme Court has held that speech may be “characterized as commercial when (1) the speech is admittedly advertising, (2) the speech references a specific product, and (3) the speaker has an economic motive for engaging in the speech.” While “[t]he combination of all of these characteristics . . . provides strong support for the . . . conclusion that [the communication is] properly characterized as commercial speech,” it is not necessary that each of the characteristics “be present in order for speech to be commercial.” Factors (1) and (2) were true of First Resort’s ads here.