Facebook ads have long been a staple of news feed functionality on the platform.

But as newsfeeds have become more integrated into a daily life and as news outlets have increasingly sought to reach users with content that isn’t directly related to their own news, the ad network’s ability to use them has become a bit more constrained.

In addition to the ad networks, ad networks have also been able to leverage their ability to monetize the aggregated content on Facebook for a number of years.

But these days, Facebook has been adding new ways to monetise newsfeed content on the network.

The new way Facebook is trying to monetised newsfeed is with a feature called “discovery,” which lets publishers pay Facebook to publish a specific type of content in the newsfeed.

The site has been actively encouraging advertisers to use this feature, even offering a $10,000 reward for any publishers who do.

This isn’t a new phenomenon, as ad networks and news publishers have long used this type of data to create a more personalized experience for users.

The catch is that Facebook is not only allowing publishers to pay to publish specific types of content, it is also letting publishers pay to make a particular type of ad appear in the “discover” section of the news feed.

Facebook has also made it very clear that advertisers are only allowed to publish their own content and that publishers must pay to show that content in their ads.

The result is that, to some degree, newsfeed publishers are paying to display ad-related content.

The first issue with this is that advertisers will never be able to monetises their own ads.

They will never know what content is in the News Feed and that content is likely not of value to Facebook.

The second issue with it is that publishers will never get paid for showing that content.

Facebook is only offering to pay publishers for displaying their own ad content, not for showing content from other sources.

This is a problem for publishers because it means that publishers don’t have the ability to choose what content to show in their newsfeed and also it means Facebook has effectively created a system that rewards publishers who want to display content from their own sources, but doesn’t allow them to monetisation their own.

The third issue with Facebook’s approach is that it means publishers can only show ad-driven content that is directly related or related to the article they are presenting.

If an advertiser wants to show a link to a specific piece of content that contains links to other articles, for example, they must have that link in their ad.

In this case, the link will not be shown unless the ad is paid for, and that means that the article will not have any value for the advertiser.

The last issue is that this kind of arrangement is essentially a way for publishers to monetising the content that they create, rather than the content itself.

The Facebook News Feed is a great place for publishers and content creators to get their content out there and it is a fantastic way to make money from your own content.

But Facebook’s attempts to monetity newsfeed ads is problematic for publishers, since they don’t know what kind of content will show up in the Discover section.

And because publishers have to pay Facebook for displaying the ad, they don.

This means that, for a given newsfeed ad, publishers have little control over the content they see in the ad.

It also means that content creators can get a lot of value for their content, but Facebook will not pay them for it.

This has consequences for publishers who create content that doesn’t belong in the feed.

News publishers who are looking to monetify newsfeed advertising on Facebook should take these new changes as a wake-up call to ensure that they do not create content which violates Facebook’s terms of service.

Facebook also needs to make sure that its platform is as safe as possible when it comes to ads.

Facebook’s current policies and practices mean that advertisers can easily be tricked into placing ads in the feeds of news publishers who don’t follow Facebook’s rules.

And publishers should not be forced to pay for ads on Facebook when they know that the ads will not show up for the same reason that they will not see ads in Facebook’s News Feed.

In the end, publishers should be able choose what kind and quantity of content they want to show up.

But if Facebook wants to be a great news feed for everyone, it needs to do a better job of protecting its users from being tricked into paying to show ads in its News Feeds.

Follow Ben Kew on Facebook, Twitter, and Google+