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Small Youtube Creator cry of policy changes after Logan Paul scandal

Small Youtube Creator

Onetotech.com – What you feel as a small youtube creator when you become aware of this new policy change. Cry or angry with reality. But that’s what happens, we as a creator of small youtube can only follow all that policy. You know Logan Paul? Since the video has been blamed by netizens, what is the mistake? so many netizens who blaspheme.

Here is a piece of news published by The Guardian :

YouTube changed the life of Erin Armstrong, The transgender Vlogger who joined in 2006. Her video tells of the transition and her relationship with transgender and builds a community previously unimaginable.

But last year, Google’s video platform began marking some of its videos as inappropriate for advertisers. And that caused him to lose much of his income. This week, the site sent more painful news to him, his channel is now considered too small to be Eligible for advertising, and under the new rules, he will be removed from the YouTube partner program.

“I’ve finished trying to create content that meets these guidelines, and I’ve finished chopping and dimed continuously,” said Armstrong, a 33-year-old resident in Oakland, California. “They really cater to people who have money, views, and charm, and this is less about creating and supporting small communities that come together and share their experiences.”

Small Youtube Creator Don’t Cry

Comedian Gaby Dunn said that the YouTube system often marks her LGBT content as “not suitable for all advertisers,”. But do not limit the sketches that describe the pair straight.

“It really gives a big middle finger to where it should be owned by YouTube,” Dunn said.

Who is bisexual, accusing the sketch in which he talked to a man and appeared in his underwear as a friendly person. While the video she loves women or discussing strange dates is restricted.

Dunn says that YouTube’s advertising policies have hurt “the people who need to be monetized at most”. People with specific fan bases, such as trans and non-binary people or those who discuss mental illness or disability.

“Turns YouTube into a mirror of traditional media, which it’s trying to say is not it.”

A YouTube spokesman said in a statement:

“YouTube has long supported the LGBTQ maker and we do not have LGBT policies or words that trigger demonetization,”

Youtube adds “Sometimes our system is wrong, which is why we encourage creators to attract.”

Armstrong, however, said that his advertising revenues dropped from about $ 180 per month at its peak to just $ 30. That ultimately led to his release of efforts to monetize his channel.

On Tuesday, YouTube said that its channel would “lose access to all monetization tools”. YouTube writes in a blog post that they will “better protect creators” and stop “bad guys” by raising the standard for ad values. That requires the channel to have 4,000 hours of view last year and 1,000 subscribers.

They make a lot of money from him (Paul) not from a small youtube creator

Armstrong has nearly 12,000 subscribers, but only about 3,400 hours of viewership in 12 months, meaning that it has been removed from the advertising program.

“I thought I would be punished for the mistakes of others,” he said, adding that the changes encouraged “shock and admiration” videos and unauthentic LGBT content that could help those who championed their identities.

YouTube claims that 99% of channels to be created under the new policy have earned less than $ 100 per year.

This week’s reform, which also includes new requirements for human review of popular channels, will not stop Paul’s videotape.

Kackie Condatore, a Texas-based YouTuber who is vlog about makeup and has 2,000 subscribers, said she was frustrated that videos about positive bodies, health battles, birth control, and other serious topics were deemed unsuitable for advertising.

Noting that her makeup video had been monetized, but mental health discussions were marked, she said: “It’s like YouTube that makes it a point to prevent such content.”

Lily Harvey, a British vlogger who discussed mental health, said the content was meant to help people and that it sucks seeing YouTube video demonstrating while continuing to support Paul: “They make a lot of money out of it, so they think.

For a small youtube, creator do not be sad, Because this is just heavy at the beginning. So keep the spirit and keep creative on youtube.