Bitcoin Out! Why Google Finally Banned Bitcoin Advertisements

Why Google Finally Banned Bitcoin Advertisements – From Fake Bitcoin Robots to ICO scams, a ban was necessary.

The crackdown on cryptocurrencies has begun. From Facebook and Twitter to Google – advertising Bitcoin and cryptocurrencies have been banned! Just days ago, Google decided to also ban and remove all crypto mining extensions for their browser Chrome, writes Coindesk.com.

The rumor mills are as always running at full speed in forums and everyone has their own conspiracy theory for why these social media giants and now Google have decided to pull the plug on these types of advertisements. If you want the real reason which led to the ban, you have to first understand the big bad world of scammers. In this article, we will shed light on the issues that led to GoRead more…ogle’s decision and why this could actually turn out to be a good thing for cryptocurrency investors and the community of traders!

Cryptocurrency Robot Scams – Tip of the Iceberg

One of the biggest issues with “free advertising” is that anyone can push anything they wish to fulfill their own agenda. In today’s world where Facebook was forced to create ‘fact checkers” due to being accused of promoting fake news that may have affected the outcome of the previous U.S election, you can be sure that misleading ads are also being pushed by financial crooks.

Speaking of fake news and misleading advertisement, cryptocurrency robot scams are the most common among Bitcoin Trading Scams. Such services always guarantee easy money with cryptocurrencies and the Google AdSense has been plagued with endless numbers of fraudulent cryptocurrency trading ads.

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About Radnor Reports

Ken Feltman is past-president of the International Association of Political Consultants and the American League of Lobbyists. He is retired chairman of Radnor Inc., an international political consulting and government relations firm in Washington, D.C. Feltman founded the U.S. and European Conflict Indexes in 1988. The indexes have predicted the winner of every U.S. presidential election beginning in 1988, plus the outcome of several European elections. In May of 2010, the Conflict Index was used by university students in Egypt. The Index predicted the fall of the Mubarak government within the next year.
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