Today, Facebook and Google have officially entered into an agreement that allows them to allow content creators to monetize their news content on their platforms.
This agreement, which was announced in March, comes as Facebook is trying to compete against Amazon and others in the digital news space.
And it means that publishers and users can now reach more people with the same content and share more of it across platforms.
But how does this deal work?
Here are some key things to know about the deal: Facebook will pay publishers up to $1 million for each news story shared across platforms The amount paid depends on the number of times a post is shared on each platform.
The more times a Facebook user shares a post, the more money Facebook will give a publisher.
This means that the publisher will get paid $1 for each story shared on Facebook or $1.50 per share on Twitter.
In addition, publishers will be able to pay up to 15 percent of the revenue from every Facebook post that is shared to advertisers.
This will allow them to get around Facebook’s ad-blockers.
Google will pay the publishers up on average $0.01 per share per post.
Facebook and other platforms will pay Google up to an average of $0 on each post shared, per platform.
This is a significant deal for publishers because Facebook is one of the most popular and valuable sources of news content.
Facebook shares are the most-viewed news on the platform, and they have a large audience.
According to data from the Pew Research Center, Facebook has over 2.4 billion monthly users.
This includes over 40 million users in the United States, Canada, and the United Kingdom.
These users are the backbone of Facebook’s news content, and Facebook wants to make sure it can monetize that content.
The deal also means that Facebook will start accepting ads on news stories in 2018.
This could be an important way for Facebook to make money, since Facebook’s advertising revenue is currently limited.
The agreement also means the publishers will have the right to remove ads and pay for them.
This change could be a major boon for news publishers, who are often criticized for running ads on their news feed.
The move is expected to benefit publishers by allowing them to create their own news and video content, which could give them a competitive edge over competitors.
But it will also be a huge boon for users who love to share their news on social media, which is the number one way to see and interact with the news on Facebook.
What do you think about this deal?
Is this a good or bad thing?
What is the best way to get a better look at Facebook’s new partnership with Google?
Let us know in the comments below!