Today, you can buy fake Facebook news for up to $150,000 per year.
In fact, Facebook is offering to pay $10,000 to anyone who buys fake news on its platform.
But it’s not the first time that the social media giant has used this tactic.
Last year, it paid $500,000 for fake news that had been spread on its site and then used it to promote a Facebook-sponsored video.
And in 2014, it purchased the account of a prominent Russian-American journalist who had been spreading propaganda to influence American elections.
Now, Facebook says it’s making its own version of fake news, one that it will pay for using third-party payment processors.
“We’re also taking advantage of our own ad network, so we’ll be able to make money from advertising on Facebook,” Mark Zuckerberg told CNBC’s Squawk Box.
“So we’re just doing a better job of doing things the right way.”
Facebook is not the only company using this tactic to target fake news.
Google has also been using this to target a particular kind of fake-news news that is spreading on its search engine and on other services.
This is an attempt to get the attention of people who might want to buy the story, which in this case, is a large number of people.
The search giant recently began targeting people who post links to stories that contain fake news by making them click on links to those stories on Google News.
Google is also paying $50,000 a year to anyone it thinks might want fake news but who don’t click on it.
That includes people who have never seen a story that includes fake news and also people who don, but have never clicked on the link.
Facebook, which has said it wants to keep its platforms open and transparent, said it is looking to help advertisers find and purchase fake news in the future.
“For years, we’ve been making great strides in ensuring people get the truth when they click on our ads,” Zuckerberg said.
“The ads we’re running on Facebook and Google News this year, we’re trying to help people find news they may have missed.
And the ads we’ve done on other platforms, we know that they may be even better.
And we’ll continue to invest in making sure people can find and buy news they really want.”