The news media is at the mercy of advertisers, which means there’s a constant pressure to push ads to the front page of a newspaper or broadcast network.

Free ads can be as powerful as news, but it’s not always the best option.

A new report from Media Transparency and Public Media, which surveyed over 2,000 news outlets across the country, found that free ads can hurt the credibility of news and opinion pieces by driving up click-through rates and ad revenue, and it can also interfere with how we process news.

Free ads can also be deceptive because they are paid for through a third party, and their placement can have a direct effect on the stories we’re seeing, the report found.

It’s not just news and current affairs that rely on ad revenue; we also rely on it to create the perception of quality, the researchers found.

The report found that while free ads have been effective in helping to increase click-rates, they have not been universally embraced.

“Our study shows that while some news consumers see value in the benefit of free ads and see value to having an opportunity to buy their news through a trusted third-party source, others see this as a barrier to a broader adoption of ad-free platforms, and think that free-ad platforms are a waste of money,” Media Transparency president Tom Biederman said in a statement.

“The more important issue is that free advertising can be a powerful tool for news consumers to better understand what is being reported in their newsrooms and how it is being delivered.”

In general, we need a way to get our news directly to the consumer, but sometimes we need to get it from trusted sources.

When we pay for news, it’s at the expense of the trust that we put in the news organizations.

This report shows why.

In the case of free advertising, it can be challenging to separate fact from fiction.

If an ad shows up in an article that claims a politician or company is in the process of firing a union worker, it may not be a trustworthy source.

The ads may also confuse readers, because they may be presented as fact and not a source of information.

This is especially problematic when news organizations rely on free advertising.

Many news organizations have to rely on paid advertising, which often comes with a host of other limitations, including the need to remove certain types of content from their sites or pay for ads to appear outside of the main article.

The fact is that a lot of news organizations will never be able to provide a balanced news presentation without advertising.

This is not to say that paid advertising isn’t important, but some of the limitations it imposes on news publishers and news consumers make it less effective than the free options that advertisers choose.