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Logan Paul

22-year-old YouTube star Logan Paul's next movie — which was supposed to debut on the platform's YouTube Red subscription service — is getting put on hold, following Paul's posting of a notorious video featuring a dead body.

Paul has also been dumped from Google Preferred, the highest-tier advertising program available for YouTube content creators to monetize their videos. Google Preferred "aggregates YouTube top content into easy-to-buy packages for brand advertisers," according to the site's FAQ.

To read more about Paul losing his business deals, click here.

In other news:

JPMORGAN: Amazon's ready to take on the Google-Facebook duopoly in advertising. Amazon's ad revenue could reach $4.5 billion in 2018, according to an analyst note by JPMorgan.

"We're ahead of the curve": WWE's marketing chief says the wrestling brand is already where ESPN wants to be in terms of building a data-driven streaming service. The wrestling brand has had to ramp up its data chops to better its programming and sell merchandise.

The woman who started a Google spreadsheet of media men accused of sexual misconduct has outed herself. Moira Donegan has identified herself as the creator of the spreadsheet of sexual misconduct allegations against men in publishing and magazines.

Vox Media voluntarily recognizes employee editorial union. Vox joins several other digital media companies who have unionized over the past several years.

Facebook is testing a new section of its app called "Today In", which promotes local news and events, reports Recode. Facebook is using machine learning to surface content in six test cities in the US.

Top Fox News D.C. reporter James Rosen left network after harassment claims, reports NPR. According to Rosen's former colleagues, he had an established pattern of flirting aggressively with many peers and had made sexual advances toward three female Fox News journalists.

Amazon has opened up its virtual Dash buttons to third parties, who can implement the re-ordering buttons on smart devices with screens, reports Venturebeat. The virtual buttons let you re-order goods, just like the physical versions.

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