We're introducing new monetization eligibility standards that will provide clearer guidance around the types of publishers and creators eligible to earn money on Facebook, and the kind of content that can be monetized.
These standards would apply to ad placements where context could matter, Everson wrote in the post, timed to coincide with an appearance on Wednesday by Facebook's Chief Operating Officer Sheryl Sandberg at dmexco, a major digital marketing gathering in Cologne, Germany.
Facebook has faced criticism from marketers that digital ads distributed to its more than 2 billion monthly active users were not reaching their intended audience, were not being adequately tracked, and in some cases were being placed with content detrimental to the brands being promoted.
On Wednesday, Facebook said it would seek accreditation from the Media Ratings Council, a US non-profit organisation, for audience measurement services.
Israeli forces shoot, injure Palestinian in West Bank
The sources claimed that an Israeli soldier opened fire on the boy while he was allegedly trying to carry out a stabbing attack. Last month, an Israeli counter-terrorism police unit teamed up with the IDF to arrest a Palestinian terror cell in Hebron.
Advertisers have expressed growing concern that their brands and advertising dollars are being used to bolster objectionable content. "That's critical to their success and ours", she wrote. "We're working hard to roll things out that give you more control over where your ads run, and more knowledge about where your ads run, before, during and after campaign". It's a move that is created to keep the social network relatively family friendly, and Facebook also wants to address advertiser concerns about the type of content their ads appear next to.
Among categories of content that could be left outside the ad ecosystem: depictions of death, casualties and physical injuries in tragic situations like disasters; incendiary, inflammatory and disparaging content; and "family entertainment characters engaged in violent, sexualized, or otherwise inappropriate behavior".
Germany is one of Facebook's toughest critics on hate speech and privacy. Its parliament passed a law in June to introduce fines of up to 50 million euros ($60 million) for social media networks if they fail to remove hateful postings promptly. "With a community as large as Facebook, however, zero tolerance can not mean zero occurrence".
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