BAD NEWS FOR YOUTUBER'S AGAIN!!!!!!!!!!! youtube has changed it's policy '''again''''. Valentine's Day 2018 -


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Wednesday, 14 February 2018

BAD NEWS FOR YOUTUBER'S AGAIN!!!!!!!!!!! youtube has changed it's policy '''again''''. Valentine's Day 2018

There is a certain change in YouTube policy.

YouTube has been the subject of unrelenting backlash from lesser-known creators following the company’s decision to change how monetization works on the platform, but it’s important to note that these changes were inevitable and necessary.

YouTube has suffered critical blows for months

YouTube has been struggling to swim to the surface and breathe for more than a year.

The controversies have come month after month after month, with criticisms flying at the company from every angle. By the end of 2017, it seemed like advertisers couldn’t trust YouTube to properly filter which creators were receiving ads on their videos; creators couldn’t trust YouTube to fix monetization issues in a timely manner; and media outlets were having a field day with misdeeds by some of the company’s most notorious faces.

On February 20th, 2018, we’ll also implement this threshold across existing channels on the platform, to allow for a 30 day grace period. On that date, channels with fewer than 1,000 subs or 4,000 watch hours will no longer be able to earn money on YouTube. When they reach 1,000 subs and 4,000 watch hours they will be automatically re-evaluated under strict criteria to ensure they comply with our policies. New channels will need to apply, and their application will be evaluated when they hit these milestones.

Though these changes will affect a significant number of channels, 99% of those affected were making less than $100 per year in the last year, with 90% earning less than $2.50 in the last month. Any of the channels who no longer meet this threshold will be paid what they’ve already earned based on our AdSense policies. After thoughtful consideration, we believe these are necessary compromises to protect our community.

Of course, size alone is not enough to determine whether a channel is suitable for monetization, so we’ll continue to use signals like community strikes, spam, and other abuse flags to ensure we’re protecting our creator community from bad actors.

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