Why is it OK for a billionaire to sell fake news and misinformation?

By Sarah Binder February 16, 2017 10:06:20If you have to pay for a product, then that product should be real.

And in the United States, the answer to that question is yes.

The Federal Trade Commission is poised to roll back the Trump administration’s crackdown on fake news.

The agency is considering a proposed rule that would make it harder for businesses to take ads from websites that offer false information.

The rule could be in place as early as March, when the commission begins its final phase of public comment on the proposal.

If approved, the rule would force websites to make sure that any advertisements they display are real.

It could also be a precursor to a similar rule that the Federal Trade Commision in Washington, D.C., is considering that would require internet service providers to remove deceptive ads.

Both rules would require the websites they are aimed at to remove the ads within 14 days, and then be allowed to keep them.

But the FTC, which has been fighting to crack down on online ads and fake news since January, is still waiting on the Trump Administration to propose a new rule for the advertising industry.

A coalition of consumer advocacy groups and journalists have called for a moratorium on the rule because of concerns about its potential impact on free speech.

In the case of fake news, that would be especially true because of the political and economic climate in which it is disseminated.

Trump has repeatedly condemned the proliferation of fake content on social media.

Last month, he claimed the spread of fake and misleading news was a “big, fat hoax” and that “fake news” could even be “a good thing.”

Trump has made no secret of his dislike for fake news as well, though his public statements have been more measured.

He has called the spread “fake” and “vile” and said it is “very, very sad” that “they’re making a lot of money off it.”

Trump’s Twitter account also frequently links to fake news websites, though he has yet to endorse them.

In January, he tweeted that “it would be so nice if all politicians would agree that it’s a big, fat lie.”

He also retweeted a tweet that read, “Fake news is a big problem in our country.”

The Trump Administration has been trying to crackdown on fake and fraudulent content on the internet, but it has been slow to take action against the advertising companies that are making money from it.