As 2016 was winding down, 2016 was the year advertisers were able to make a ton of money.
But even in the peak of ad spending, 2015 saw a major decline in ad spend.
As a result, the industry was in a position to make an average of around $1.1 billion per day in revenue in 2020.
The biggest ad buy of the year was one that was never in the headlines, but was a major hit.
That was the $1 million ad buy that aired in late May 2016 on Fox News.
As of June 20, the network had spent $3.2 million on the ad.
That is more than any other network had ever spent on a single ad in the last four years.
Fox News had a very good showing, coming in as the top-rated network among all major networks in the prime-time period of June 6 to 10.
That’s a massive amount of money for an ad, but also a very bad showing for a network that only had a few weeks to build up an audience.
But the ad itself was a massive failure.
It was a poor campaign for Fox News and, as a result of its failure, it did not gain much traction on the cable network’s airwaves.
Fox did not make any major gains on the airwaves in the first week of May, but its audience grew considerably.
On average, Fox News saw its average viewer increase from the previous week by approximately 100,000 viewers, which was a pretty impressive feat.
The ad was a huge hit for Fox, but not as a whole.
As mentioned, it was not the biggest ad spend of the summer, but it was certainly not the most popular.
That would have to go to the $200 million buy that Fox ran in early July that included an advertisement for a new car.
Fox had a good showing in July, as the network aired more than 3 million commercials in that four-day period.
It wasn’t a huge number, but the number was quite a bit higher than Fox had seen in a very long time.
But Fox did have a major problem in August.
On August 5, the FCC approved new rules that will effectively allow networks to run ads for up to six months on their cable and satellite channels.
The FCC’s rules are meant to prevent networks from spending more than two years running advertisements for free on their networks.
But a lot of these ads are actually sponsored by companies like Coca-Cola, Verizon, and others.
While Fox News may have seen a big jump in ad spending in the summer months, that was mainly due to the advertiser and the network doing a great job with the commercials.
The network did see some bad weather, but that wasn’t the only problem the network was facing in August 2016.
Advertisers were complaining that the ads that aired during the week of the Olympics in Rio were not running on Fox.
The ads did run during the games, but they were mostly about the Rio Olympics, with one ad about the 2016 Summer Olympics.
This ad was run during one of the prime time hours, but for viewers who were at home, it probably would have been less of a problem.
But it was a big problem for Fox and, ultimately, it cost the network.
In total, Fox spent $1,979,065 on ads during the summer.
That amounts to about $2.2 billion.
While that may not sound like a lot, it is a significant amount of cash for a company that only has a few months to build its ad base.
That money, combined with the advertisers’ complaints, led to a number of changes to Fox’s advertising schedule.
Fox’s ad sales were cut back significantly in the Summer.
Fox started airing commercials during prime time on July 11 and then ran them for six months straight, with the ads airing on Sundays.
In that time, Fox aired commercials on the following three days: the first Sunday of the week, the third Sunday of July, and the final Sunday of August.
The change was not a complete surprise, since the network usually runs ads during prime-etime for a number, if not all, of the days of the day.
But that did not happen this time.
Fox used a new format to air ads during primetime.
Instead of airing them in a fixed order, they would run ads in a staggered fashion in order to allow for a variety of viewers to watch the ads at different times.
Fox is one of a number cable networks that run commercials on Tuesdays and Thursdays during the prime hours of its network.
While advertisers were not happy with this change, the advertisers who were unhappy with it felt that the advertisers were taking away from their time and money.
The advertisers who wanted more time and less money argued that the advertising schedule would only benefit the networks by giving advertisers more time to spend money in order for them to advertise during prime.
However, many advertisers felt that Fox was taking away the best advertising time they could get. Fox