Juul is the third biggest ad network in the United States.
According to AdAge, its advertising revenue reached $1.8 billion in 2016.
But, with its aggressive business practices, it’s been accused of deceiving advertisers with false ads.
The problem is, Juul’s advertising practices aren’t new, and they haven’t been tested in a trial setting.
That’s why AdAge is publishing a series of articles detailing how to avoid deceptive ads on your site.
Juul, however, isn’t the only ad network that has been accused.
And in the past, advertisers have used some of their own ad campaigns to win at trial.
That means that your ads are potentially vulnerable to ad fraud, too.
Here’s how to detect and stop deceptive ads before they happen.
Don’t use deceptive ad formats This is the easiest and easiest part of ad fraud prevention.
Don your best, and try to stay as honest as possible.
For example, it might sound simple, but it’s easy to fall into the trap of using an ad format that will look good on your website, but not on the screen of a jury.
Ad formats are generally set up so that ads appear to be coming from the advertiser, and the advertisers are only trying to show their clients a different page.
But they’re actually advertising to a different user.
For instance, a generic ad could look like this: ad_name:com.apple.mobile-apps-v2 ad_size:100% ad_color:blue ad_text:Find My iPhone ad_url:apple.com/ad_solutions/ Find My Phone ad_type:app-ad The ad could even look exactly the same on the page, but a different ad might appear on the iPhone version of your site and the app.
This is what AdAge calls a “flat-out fake ad.”
Advertiser-created flat-out ads are easy to spot because they often use the same font and color scheme.
If your ad is flat-of-the-fence, it could easily appear on any iPhone app.
Advertising on a site like this is easy to do.
But if it’s deceptive, it can be even harder.
So, before you use your ad on your blog or blog page, make sure you’re using an approved flat-and-square ad format.
Check your ads on mobile devices This is a little more difficult, because your mobile devices may use a different format than the desktop versions of your website.
The ad formats used by most mobile devices are usually flat-on-top ads that look the same as the ones you see on the desktop version of the site.
So you’ll need to check those ads on a mobile device, too, to make sure they’re genuine.
But you can check your ads using any mobile browser.
For most mobile browsers, you’ll find the “Advertising” section under the “Tools” menu.
The next section, “Ads,” should be at the top.
Click on “Ad-blocker” and then “Check for ad formats.”
Check the mobile ads that appear on your mobile device.
You can also use the Adblocker app to block ads from sites that you trust.
Find out who owns the site AdWords is the system that advertisers use to buy advertising.
It’s the same system that Google uses to sell you ads.
So it’s important to check the domain name that you’re trying to sell on your ad site.
If it’s a domain name you own, that might help you to identify who owns your ad network.
If the ad network is owned by someone else, you might have to pay to have them remove the ad from your site, which could be expensive.
But once you’ve identified the owner of the ad, you can get rid of it.
For more details, read AdWords Advertising on Your Site and the AdWords Terms of Service.
Learn about your ads before you run them This is one of the most important parts of ad security, because ad fraud is one reason why you can’t trust any advertising.
Ad fraud is when someone else uses your ad to steal your money, or the money you’ve earned from your business.
It could happen to you, or someone else could use your ads to steal more.
For this reason, it pays to read your ad’s terms and conditions before you publish it.
If you’re not comfortable with your ads, you could end up having to pay a fee to the company who owns it.
The good news is that you don’t have to worry about having to do anything to stop your ads from being sold.
However, it may pay to be more careful when you’re running your ads.
In fact, many of the biggest ad networks have strict rules about the type of ads that can be run on their sites.