There’s no escaping it: the ads you see in online ads.
That’s because ad-tech companies and their advertising partners are constantly trying to track you down and get you to click on the ads.
But when you do, they’re not looking for anything else.
They’re not even looking for you.
That includes your IP address.
That means they can’t trace your browsing history or find out what sites you’re visiting, and they’re unable to monitor you.
But if you do something that puts you in a vulnerable position — for example, click a link to an ad, or use a fake email address — they can track your activity, and can make it easier for their partners to target ads to you.
What you need to know about ad fraud: The ad fraud industry in Canada is booming.
The number of ad fraud complaints filed each year by Canada’s advertising industry has nearly tripled since 2012.
So what does that mean?
Here’s what you need help understanding what’s happening and what can be done about it.
What is ad fraud?
When someone buys a product or service online, they typically buy the ad space to place their ad.
When you click on a link or enter your information in a form, those forms are placed on the website and the ad is placed on your screen.
That information is usually your IP and device IP address, and your browser information.
The ad industry is working hard to stop this type of fraud.
They know that if the technology is properly designed, advertisers won’t be able to track down their customers and target ads at them.
For instance, a Google search for “car insurance company” returns a lot of results for a company called Car Insurance.
The company advertises on a lot more websites than a typical car insurance company.
So when someone buys the company, they’ve bought a lot less information and are more vulnerable to ad fraud.
The advertising industry also knows that if you visit a website that’s advertising for a product that’s not a car insurance, that site could be vulnerable to tracking.
When someone clicks on a search for car insurance in a website, the website may not give that person access to a list of car insurance agents.
The person may have to go to another website to look for a car.
That website may have a higher percentage of fraudulent activity.
And that means advertisers are not able to use the same level of trust in online advertising as they would in offline advertising.
How does ad fraud work?
In many cases, advertisers simply want to make money.
In some cases, they want to track your behavior.
If you don’t click on an ad or click on another link that appears on the site, for example because it’s being displayed as an error message or because it appears to be a spoof ad, then your IP will be tracked.
That IP will also be sent to a third party service provider to track.
The third party will send that information to an analytics company, who then uses that data to track users, according to an industry official who spoke to CBC News on condition of anonymity.
The data collected by the third party can include a range of information, including your IP.
The information can be used to target advertising to you based on your IP, location, browser type and browsing history.
The advertiser will also use the information to create a personalized ad.
The personalized ad can include things like the type of vehicle, the type and type of insurance and the insurance premium, according a company official.
That personalized ad is then shown to the user, who will then click on that ad, and the advertisement will be delivered to the site.
If the person doesn’t click, the ad may be rejected by the site and you won’t receive a response.
If your IP is linked to a real person, the information can also be used in a criminal investigation.
That way, an investigator can look up information on you and your IP without having to go through a website.
How can you tell if an ad is being manipulated?
If an ad doesn’t appear to be fraudulent or not targeting you, then it’s probably not being used to track someone.
However, if the ad says something like, “We’re offering you a car financing deal” and the company does offer you a deal, then the ad could be a fraud.
In that case, you can check the ad to see if it’s a legitimate offer.
If it isn’t, the ads can be flagged.
There are ways to do that — you can send a report to ad-fraud-reporting[email protected] or call their toll-free number, or you can click here to report an ad you believe is fraudulent.
If an advertisement is flagged, it’s not the end of the world.
In fact, the company that made the ad might get some compensation from the advertiser.
The fraudsters will still get paid, even if the fraud