The video was fiercely derided online and by fellow YouTube personalities, and eventually led YouTube to kick Paul's channel out of its premium video network, Google Preferred, which is created to only offer higher-quality videos for brands to run ads. And he reportedly tweeted "swallowing 1 tide pod per retweet" on the same day, in reference to the risky Tide Pod challenge, in which people record themselves eating detergent packets and post the videos to social media. Less than one week later, however, he has found himself with a temporary suspension by YouTube from displaying ads on his channel after filming himself using a Taser on a#dead rat.
Paul then made a decision to change his tune to help people and set out on a suicide awareness campaign with serious videos, but now YouTube has completely pulled advertising from his channel after he posted videos about Tide Pods and using a Taser on dead rats. These include taking a fish out of water and giving it CPR, tasering a dead rat, and persuading his viewers to take part in the Tide Pod challenge.
It later arrived at a conclusion to suspend all advertising on Paul's channels for the time being.
Frank Reich to be new Indianapolis Colts head coach
Facing a lot of hard work and even quite a few dismissals, Reich's story goes to show what a difference a day makes. Ballard interviewed Buffalo Bills defensive coordinator Leslie Frazier on Saturday.
"How many chances does Logan Paul get?"
Paul did not immediately respond to a request for comment for this story.
YouTube recently tightened their rules surrounding advertiser friendly content on the video hosting site, leading to a large number of alternative channels being de monetised completely.
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Kevin Kilbane tweeted that he was "taken far too soon", and added that he was "proud to have shared a dressing room with him". Rio Ferdinand played alongside Miller at United, and paid his respects on Saturday afternoon.
Paul also posted a video that appears to show how incomplete the YouTuber's redemption narrative really is.
In a video posted on February 4, Paul brags about having accumulated a vast subscriber count after having taken a short sabbatical from YouTube following the outcry over his video depicting the Japanese "suicide forest". In response to the outrage, YouTube cut the influencer from all of its originals projects that were now in development, put an age requirement on his channel, and removed him from its Google's premium advertising program. You can read YouTube's statement via YouTube Creators' Twitter account.
It's clear that Paul is far from a good role model, and many viewers think so, so it's unclear why YouTube made a decision to keep him on after demonetizing his videos. In his very first vlog back, Paul encourages his young fans to buy as much merch as possible to help him make up the income he'd lost during his break from YouTube. You either love me, or you hate me.
International Charity Oxfam Could Lose All UK Government Funding
Oxfam will examine new complaints from staff members about how the aid workers involved in 2010 were recruited and vetted. Ms Thomson said she was working closely with chief executive Mark Goldring to make improvements.