We charge what we think you will enjoy. You decide what you want and how much. If you like it we will ask you to pay us more. If you don’t like the product we don’t bother to sell it.
If a video does not work we won’t charge more than the amount of time it takes you to watch it. This means that if you watch half an hour of video and hate it, we won’t bother to provide more video. The only exception to this is if the video takes more than an hour to watch.
How much do I pay for an ad?
We have a contract with the ads we place. It means we pay them a percentage of your purchase price if you like or don’t like their ads.
What if you hate a video? I would still be able to watch it without paying for the ad.
Then feel free to try a different video with another company (there are many). Then if the two results don’t fit you have the option to change the ad with another company next time (at no additional charge).
How do I cancel an account?
You can cancel anytime.
Is there a list of companies that pay us?
Yes. We pay with PayPal.
The government has taken another step to restrict free speech online, with the government seeking approval for a new law that would prohibit people from “inciting hatred, violence or violence and promoting discrimination or violence against members of another race, religion, colour, gender, sexual orientation, ethnic origin, age, disability or veteran status.”
The Ministry of Information and New Media (MOIN) submitted a proposal to the Senate this week to amend Section 18 of the Canadian Criminal Code, which has traditionally protected freedom of speech and prevents people convicted under it from being forced to perform community service, speak in Parliament or participate in other public programs.
In a recent speech to the Toronto Chamber of Commerce, MOIN Minister Karen Casey called for parliamentarians to vote the proposed legislation down after hearing from people who have been arrested recently for their views being used to incite hatred.
“The federal government wants to censor the internet through laws that will not protect those who are targeted,” Canadian Civil Liberties Association (CCLA) senior counsel Robert Siegel said in a statement.
“They have no interest in respecting the right of free expression. They want to take away the freedoms of those who share this important belief that in the long run, we
blue shooting, video shoot meaning, documentary film camera techniques, learn how to shoot video, videography course