That is a labeling requirement for health, not compelled commercial speech (which again, is about commerce :P).
It does not require them to state anything about themselves, just about the risks of the ingredients in cigarettes.
You need to understand these are all very different things in the eyes of the law
In Germany, Lidl and Aldi do attract higher income brackets as well. It's not considered a freak accident to see a Mercedes/BMW/Maserati/Audi/Tesla parked in front of them. Also small-family diner owners buying there as well, as Aldi/Lidl often beat wholesale prices (Metro Group).
Of course, if you visit one in the red light district it's going to be a different experience.
Honorary degrees seem to follow the same pattern in Italy.
Off the top of my head, I remember them being awarded to a few musicians (literature), a sportsman (Valentino Rossi, bike racer in "Communication Sciences"), tv personalities and only one that made some sense (Ronald Rivest, Computer Science).
(Interestingly enough, in Italy the "Dr." honorific is used for people with a master degree, not just a doctorate as it is elsewhere, so people receive just a master-level degree, not a Ph.D).
I think I did some classes of the data science nanodegree (forgive me for not remembering the exact name) and I found the quality to be on par with other courses.
But having taken a dozen of them on coursera, I feel there isn't really a standard that is declining, it's just that
some classes are fantastic, some not very much so, and it has been like this since the beginning.