It is the second time in as many months that Facebook Messenger has come under fire for an ad campaign that ran on its own page.
On Tuesday, Facebook announced it was pulling a campaign that featured a female model, who was paid $200 for her role as a model.
The campaign was not removed from the platform, but was removed from its mobile app.
The ads ran on Facebook Messenger, but Facebook said they were not sponsored by the company.
Facebook has not responded to Fox News’ request for comment.
The ad featured a woman, who is the face of Facebook’s advertising business, wearing a “Make a Difference” shirt, with a message that reads, “We all need to work together to solve real world problems, like making it more affordable to have kids.”
The campaign ended after two months.
Facebook said it was removing the campaign because the woman was not a “paid employee” of Facebook.
“We want to show that when people like us on Facebook, we have the power to make a difference, not just at work but in everyday life,” the ad said.
“We’re working to bring people together and help them solve real problems,” Facebook said in a statement.
“It is not our intent to endorse political views, but we believe it is important for everyone to share their thoughts and experiences with one another on Facebook.”
The woman who is paid for her work is not identified in the ad.
“She is a beautiful woman and we’re all proud to have her as a partner in this campaign,” Facebook wrote.
The Facebook ad, which is part of the Facebook advertising campaign that has been under fire, is a $100 ad, and does not contain any sponsored content.
The ad shows the model wearing the shirt, which says, “Make sure you know you’re part of a growing movement.
We can’t keep up with all the people changing the world, but if you believe in yourself and your power, you can make a big difference.”
The ad also shows her holding up a sign that says, “”Make a difference.
“”It says, ‘Take Action’ in big letters,” said Adrienne Bove, the head of ad strategy for Facebook.
Bove said that the ad was placed in Messenger because the company wanted to use Facebook Messenger to bring more people to the campaign.
“What we see is this kind of ‘hey, let’s do a good job with the ads and then let’s put them on our app.’ “
That’s really important to us,” Bove said.
Facebook said that it would remove the ad from Messenger in response to complaints from advertisers who said it crossed the line into the realm of endorsing political views. “
Facebook said it had removed the campaign from the Messenger app after an investigation into the ad by the Advertising Standards Authority.
The Advertising Standards Board (ASB) found that the ads did not violate any of Facebooks advertising policies. “
The ad does not appear to have any direct endorsement of any political candidate, and the message is clearly meant to be seen as a representation of the company and not an endorsement of political views,” Facebook’s statement said.
The Advertising Standards Board (ASB) found that the ads did not violate any of Facebooks advertising policies.
The ASB said the ads were “offensive” and “likely to incite discrimination” and that “the ad appears to be targeted to an audience of users of the messaging app.”
Facebook said in its statement that it was taking action to remove the ads.
“If a company chooses to advertise on Messenger, it should not attempt to do so in a way that is inconsistent with Facebook’s policies, as it would not comply with ASB’s recommendations,” the statement said, adding that it has “robust measures in place to remove content that violates our policies and standards.”