article I want to make it clear that I don’t mean to imply that I agree with the ad spending habits of some advertisers.
I believe that ad spending is a crucial part of a successful online ecosystem.
The ad industry, like the internet, is built on trust, and trust is vital to the health of the web.
I have no problem with companies that provide their services free of charge.
And I do have some serious doubts about the efficacy of paid ads.
But what I don�t believe is that a company can simply offer ads without being transparent about the content and terms of service.
The only way to do this is to put all the ads on the same page.
To do that requires putting them on the right page.
The way this is being done is to make a decision on the content of a website and then pay for it by adding to its ad-supported inventory.
And then, if that inventory doesn�t work, you can just go back to your normal website and pay for your ads.
That�s not what you should be doing with a site that offers free advertising.
The key thing is that you should pay for the ads in full.
There is nothing wrong with that.
But there should be some kind of way to distinguish between what you pay for and what you get for it.
What is really going on here is that ad buyers are essentially asking for money to put their ads on your website.
The ads that you pay them for are what you really want to pay for, and what is really in question is whether the site offers you anything of value beyond what is displayed on its own page.
It is easy to see that ad-based payment is a risky proposition.
In the past, a number of online advertisers have made some serious missteps in the way they have handled their business, and they have done so with the full knowledge that they were being paid for the privilege of running their own ads.
In those cases, they had to take the unusual step of refusing to disclose the full terms of the deal.
This kind of deception is a dangerous business practice.
It gives an unfair advantage to advertisers that use paid advertising and could lead to a slippery slope where users start paying for ads based on the quality of the content that they see on the site rather than the terms that are advertised.
In this case, I am not arguing that paying for a website with ad inventory on its site is wrong.
I am merely saying that ad networks that provide ads should have some way to tell users that ads will be charged to their account.
I don?t know that this is the right way to go about it.
But the fact is that there is no reason why people shouldn�t have the option to pay and to get paid for their browsing.
And if you want to be able to do that, you have to make that choice for yourself.