YouTube profits from videos of uninstalled Corona virus treatments
YouTube profits from videos of uninstalled Corona virus treatments

A new report from the nonprofit research program is called the Technical Transparency Project (TTP), and is a YouTube platform that makes money by displaying ads on videos to promote unproven treatments for corona viruses. While the parent company (Google) is trying to remove the wrong information in this case.

YouTube, owned by YouTube, shows ads in videos promoting counterfeit drugs such as counterfeits, fruit juices, meditation music, and unsafe medicinal supplements.

The report found seven videos announcing suspicious care treatments, including Donald Trump, Facebook, and a Disney-sponsored Kee re-election campaign.

The report said: “Despite the promise to allow only trusted videos on the platform, spoilers continue to make money from ads. Although Google, Facebook and other popular tech platforms recommend removing fake news and prioritizing trusted sources. YouTube appears to be the system The basic is out of existence.

The results show that, according to the Technology Transparency Project (TTP), the Google YouTube platform provides economic incentives for people to write false and misleading information about the epidemic and publish it on their platform with almost unparalleled access.

The platform prevents advertisers from using SK virus videos originating in the U.S. that comply with our sensitive accident guidelines. However, a blog post on March 11 showed that the policy eased and YouTube said it applied more to short-term accidents. Like a natural disaster.

The platform said at the time: “This issue has clearly become an important part of the daily conversation. We want to ensure that news agencies and content producers can continue to produce high-quality videos in a sustainable manner, and YouTube will continue to delete reports that violate its policies quickly.

A spokeswoman for the platform said that after receiving the warning, four abusive videos were deleted and there were three other videos on the site. They do not directly encourage misinformation, but they do provide health advice.

The spokesman said: "We strive to provide useful information in a timely manner, including improving reliable content, reducing the spread of misinformation, and publishing WHO data to avoid false alarms." In the past few weeks, YouTube has removed thousands and thousands of corona videos about virus misleading. "


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