In October, internet advertising company L2, which owns the “Happily Ever After” brand, said it had reached a $3.5 billion deal to buy Snapchat, an internet messaging app founded in 2012 by former Snapchat engineer Evan Spiegel.
Snapchat has been criticized for a lack of privacy and its lack of oversight over its ads.
L2’s purchase will give the company a new owner with an estimated $6 billion in revenue for the next three years.
But its new owner may also face scrutiny for what it’s selling, because its brands are among the most prominent brands on social media platforms.
Here are some of the controversies that have erupted around L2.1.1 What’s the deal?
L2 has been buying Snapchat for $3 billion for the past three years, but has not disclosed how much it paid for the company.
The deal will give L2 the right to control and monitor the ads and to approve content.
L 2 is also set to receive a share of any future profits from advertising sales.
Snapchat was founded by Evan Spiegel, who left the company to found the messaging app in 2012.
Spiegel is also the founder and CEO of Snapchat.
L 1.1 is the parent company of L2 and owns the rights to the “Happy” brand.
L2 is expected to sell Snapchat’s content to advertisers in a bid to diversify its business.
L1.2 owns the exclusive right to use the word “happy” on its ads and will also have control over Snapchat’s ads.
However, advertisers will be able to advertise to the L2 ad network and its app through L2 as well.
L L 2 has the right for 30 days to reject any ad that it believes violates the terms of the deal.
L l is also expected to pay $2.5 million per month to L2 for the rights and to make any additional payments.
The amount of money that L2 will pay depends on how many ads it wants to buy, which will depend on how much of the “happyness” brand is available to advertisers.
Snapchat had been selling ads on L1 and L2 in an attempt to diversifying its business, but the company has struggled to sell those ad buys.