Ads on television and radio are the new normal.

And they’re not just for the big networks.

Consumers spend $5 billion annually on television ads, according to Kantar Media/CMAG.

While that’s not the largest market in the world, it’s a big one.

It’s also a huge source of revenue for advertisers.

And, thanks to their ubiquity, they’re easy to spot.

“We’re at the beginning of the digital advertising era,” said Brian Cogan, vice president of product marketing for TV and radio at TV Guide.

“That means a lot of things are happening in the marketplace.

We’re at a tipping point where people are spending more on ads and people are not as cautious about spending more.”

The trend is being seen across the country.

Nielsen reported that nearly a third of the U.S. households spend more than $1,000 on TV ads a year, up from 22% a year ago.

That number is up significantly for the Millennial generation, who grew up with the Internet and watched television more than any other generation.

And advertisers are catching on.

A survey from Kantar found that 73% of advertisers surveyed said they are increasing the number of ads they run to help keep up with growth.

The most popular way to boost the advertising dollars is to run ads in the news and on social media.

In 2016, for example, Fox News ran the most commercials in prime time of any network.

That same year, the NBC News Channel aired a total of 4.8 million commercials, the most of any cable network.

For advertisers, the digital ad boom is also a chance to take a page from Facebook’s book.

Facebook has built its business on connecting people with brands, but it’s also investing heavily in its own advertising platform, News Feed.

The social network has created a system in which advertisers can post news stories and video clips from their own pages and share it with users who are following the same news stories or videos.

For example, Facebook ads for the NFL are embedded with the news story, so people can click on them to see more information.

Facebook also runs ad-boosting promotions that show the ad during news breaks, such as in this 2016 ad for Coca-Cola.

Facebook says it is not targeting advertising to the same audience that it does with Facebook ads.

But it is doing its best to build a platform where brands can reach their audiences, including through Facebook.

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