Google is getting rid of its paid ads program, and is opening the door to letting advertisers use ads on Google+ as well.
Google+’s ad-free plan will continue to offer users the ability to purchase ads, but will also be able to advertise to them for an additional fee.
Advertisers who do this will be able display ads for users in Google+ that are not directly linked to their product or service.
This means advertisers can offer more targeted ads to users, and Google is now allowing them to do so.
“We’re making this change to allow advertisers to continue to advertise directly to users,” Google told TechCrunch in a blog post today.
Advertisers will still have to pay for ads that are visible in Google+, but Google says they will get the same benefits that users get from paid ads.
“For example, advertisers can choose to pay us a commission for any ads displayed in Google+.
Ads are not automatically removed once they’re displayed in the Google+ app, but they can be removed if they don’t work for their target audience,” the blog post reads.
Google says the change does not affect the way ads are displayed in search results or on other third-party websites.
While this change may be good news for advertisers, it is not going to be a huge boost for users.
According to a survey conducted by the research firm Search Engine Land, only 30% of Google+ users will be willing to pay more money to advertise on Google+.
Google said it wants to make its paid advertising program the “standard for the entire world” in the search and advertising space.
Google+ has been the target of several ad-blocking lawsuits, including one filed by the Electronic Frontier Foundation.
As part of the company’s efforts to stop ad blocking, Google announced today that it will start removing ads in its search results as of May 1st.
Google’s decision to allow ads on its platform comes on the heels of Facebook announcing a plan to do the same.
According to a post on Facebook’s blog, Facebook plans to roll out a new ad-tracking feature called “Instant Ad Tracking,” which will allow users to pay to see ads for any product or product category they visit on Facebook.