By now, you’ve probably heard about how Facebook has been accused of using its social network to manipulate public opinion, and how it has been used to silence dissenting voices and suppress legitimate criticism.

But you may not have realized how much the company has been working to combat the same type of manipulation through a variety of strategies.

The answer is that Facebook is using the same techniques that it uses to control the news cycle, with the ultimate goal of turning the internet into a tool for social control.

While Facebook’s efforts have been more focused on making sure the newsfeed stays constantly updated, it’s also been actively working to improve its ability to make its social-media platform work better for you.

In recent years, Facebook has developed a variety in-house tools that it’s used to target the news feed and social media users based on how they interact with it.

These tools have evolved over time, but the most popular of them are called Inbox Audiences.

These automated systems are used to determine what newsfeed users read based on what their friends and family members are sharing, and to target ads to those people based on those posts.

This has led to some pretty powerful effects on Facebook’s audience.

Facebook’s social media analytics platform, NewsBub, has shown that users who regularly share stories with friends are more likely to share those stories on Facebook.

This is why people like to use Inbox Advertisers and other features on the platform.

In addition, Facebook is also using Inbox Ads to target newsfeed advertisers with messages and photos that contain specific phrases.

This tactic is known as “cross-promotion,” and it’s what has made InboxAds such an effective tool for targeting newsfeed publishers.

For example, users who share a story with a friend with the words “HAPPY BIRTHDAY!” are more than likely to see that message on their News Feed.

Users who share photos of family members and friends with “Happy Birthday” are also more likely than others to see photos of them in those same photos.

These messages are being shown to users as they share these stories on social media, meaning that the ads that are being served are more relevant to the audience that is viewing those stories.

In this way, Inbox advertisers are able to create “ads” that have a higher probability of being shared by Facebook users who are using the Facebook platform.

This strategy is similar to the way that Google uses AdWords to target users to its search engine.

Google’s advertising strategy, called AdSense, uses the same tactics that Facebook uses to target its users.

For instance, users can click on an ad on Facebook to open a new tab, where the ad will appear.

The ad will be displayed in a search box.

The user will then be presented with a set of options to purchase, and the option to pay to view the ad.

In most cases, these ads will be targeted at users who have a high likelihood of using Facebook, but in a few cases, they will also be targeted to users who don’t.

Facebook has also developed AdWords campaigns that it will be using to target specific users based upon their Facebook friends and the content they have posted on social networks.

For a user with a high probability of sharing content with a Facebook friend, for example, Facebook may show an ad that shows the friend’s photo or post.

This ad may appear in Facebook’s News Feed and can be clicked on to open the NewsBubs.com advertising site.

The AdWords campaign will also include an automated script that Facebook will use to target Facebook users with the same Facebook friends who share content with the friend.

In the case of a user who doesn’t have a Facebook account, Facebook will show a similar ad that looks similar to this ad, but this time, the ad is targeted to a different group of users.

Facebook will then display an AdWords ad that is targeted specifically to the users who were already targeted in the previous ad.

Facebook also has developed automated scripts that will be used to automatically generate “social-media-based ads” that Facebook users can see on their newsfeed.

These ads can be placed on top of newsfeed posts or even appear in them themselves.

Facebook is looking to target these types of ads to users that share newsfeed content that contains the words that Facebook has selected to be featured on their feed.

This type of targeting is similar in nature to Google’s “targeted ad” program.

Google uses these targeted ad programs to target people with ads on Facebook that match the keywords that Facebook wants to show up on its site.

In contrast, Facebook uses these automated ads to target other users based solely on what they have seen in the news.

Facebook says that its automated ads will “target users based purely on what you share.”

However, it doesn’t explain how or why these targeted ads will also show up in users’ News Feeds, or how Facebook will determine what content people share on their social networks,