"We need someone who will put the interests of the American people over the interests of themselves, and that person is Vice President Joe Biden," Trump Jr. is edited to say in the ad.
"Trump said COVID-19 affects almost nobody," the ad states. "Trump turned the White House into a hot zone."
"None of the fellas that I served with that are no longer with us are "suckers,'" the veteran says, adding, "Donald Trump disrespects everyone who served in the military."
The ad tries to paint both candidates as embracing the so-called "radical left" and gives both candidates insulting nicknames.
Although Facebook reportedly pledged to stop selling political ads in Washington, the state attorney general says it has sold over half a million dollars in such ads since November 2018.
Facebook announced new policies meant to discourage voter suppression and rein in false election and political information spread in both posts and ads on the social network.
"For those of you who've already made up your minds and just want the election to be over, we hear you," Zuckerberg wrote in an opinion article this week, announcing the changes to political ads.
"It's dangerous for the President to use the global reach of his press conferences to speculate wildly about untested cures for coronavirus," said the group's spokesperson.
This week, President Trump says he has the authority to force states to reopen their businesses. This ad fights back against that claim.
In preparation for the general election, Boris Johnson has created an ad campaign that parodies a famous scene in the movie 'Love, Actually,' while Hugh Grant, the star of that film, goes door to door for Johnson's Liberal Democrat opponents.
In an ad for his U.S. Senate Campaign, Former Alabama Chief Justice Roy Moore compares himself to Clarence Thomas and Brett Kavanaugh, declaring himself the victim of a "smear campaign."
The revelation came as social media platforms tussled on what the correct stance on political adverts should be.
"How we respond to this abuse will determine whether the web lives up to its potential as a global force for good or leads us into a digital dystopia," Sir Tim Berners-Lee has warned.
Trump spent $1 million on advertising in the same week Facebook updates its policy to make political ads exempt from fact checking
According to a new report, a series of Facebook video ads for President Donald Trump's reelection campaign are featuring actors in place of real Trump supporters.
New digital ads previewed by Newsweek will target 16 Republican lawmakers as part of a progressive group's campaign to defeat efforts to repeal Obamacare once and for all.
The first-term senator says "there is no middle ground" after the Paris attacks.
And it can be heard on SoundCloud right now.
The candidate is holding a contest for his next ad. We imagined what it would be like for the other candidates.
The woman who organized the "Draw the Prophet" event is trying to advertise on Washington, D.C., public transport.