Donald Trump clearly does not look at CBS as he stands in front of a helicopter on an asphalt and screams about yesterday's 60-minute report . For an interview with Susan Wojcicki, CEO of YouTube, the program found that Google and YouTube had collected the Trump campaign money for more than 300 video ads before removing them a few days later. The evidence can be found in Google's public database political advertisements, a crazy and gloomy room where Michael Bloomberg is currently located . Together, Trump Make America Great Again and Donald J. Trump spent over $ 1
Google does not explain why it has turned off the ads, but perhaps it has something to do with the declared policy to ban ads that represent false allegations, whether political or not.
So, the countdown to a new tantrum we're likely to hear over the next year. A quick Twitter check shows that Trump is currently considering the impeachment investigation.
This comes a few weeks after the news that Google updates its political ad policy to ban ad targeting based on factors such as age, gender, and location that would prevent political campaigns from reaching audiences through voting results and location Filter party membership. When Google announced this policy last month, Trump's campaign manager Brad Parscale accused "Political elites and big tech" of "manipulating elections" and "targeting Trump." The Democrats were not too enthusiastic about the change. either. Tara McGowan, founder of the new Democratic Super PAC acronym, wrote the New York Times that the change is "outrageous" and "campaigns and (others) already working against the tide against bad actors, hinder the voters with facts.
Google's targeting policy officially enters into force in January 2020. Unfortunately, Bloomberg has already detected a workaround . While Google controls YouTube and Search advertising purchases, Bloomberg notes that third-party advertising technology providers such as Trade Desk, Adobe and MediaMath may continue to bid for display ads (those that appear in sidebars and mastheads of websites). And they could target them the way they want, if they want. This leaves the policies for one-ton political ads with different policies. Firstly, Trade Desk Gizmodo states that they set a minimum of audiences and therefore "can not target political ads to very small audience segments". An Adobe spokesperson tells Bloomberg that advertisers can use their own data for targeted targeting. Media Math turned down a comment on Bloomberg and Gizmodo was not immediately available for comment. While Twitter has mercifully decided to erase political ads altogether, political actors have gotten a jump on trolling. Ahead of this month's UK general election, Tories is said to have set up a fake Twitter fact-checking account to support Boris Johnson in a recent debate. It remains free to politicians to lie bald and elect voters for another election cycle in the lawless waste of Facebook .
Gizmodo has contacted Google and will update this post when we hear about it.