The advertisement aims to motivate Republican turnout by vilifying a group of migrants walking toward the USA southern border, portraying them as invaders and criminals. It seemed created to stoke fear ahead of the midterm elections and increase Republican turnout.
According to CNN's Brian Stelter, Fox News has decided it will no longer air the president's racist ad on either of its two cable news channels. During football season, it's usually the most-watched show on television, often with around 20 million viewers.
The Department of Homeland recently said the premise of the ad is indeed correct. "It will cease to air on any properties moving forward, nationally or locally". Fox News and Facebook also took action.
Facebook has also chose to stop selling advertising space to the clip, although users will still be able to share it on their accounts.
Critics of the network say its hosts and commentators employ some of the same racist rhetoric and scare tactics that were used in the ad.
Fox News was not immediately reachable for further comment.
What we might expect from the Samsung Galaxy S10
Galaxy S10 is such a highly anticipated smartphone that you can see its name pop up on every forum filled with tech enthusiasts. Samsung hosted the 4X Fun event in Malaysia in October to unveil the world's first smartphone with four rear cameras .
Trump's campaign manager, Brad Parscale, tweeted that NBC News, CNN and Facebook had chosen "to stand with those illegall in this country".
"The #FakeNewsMedia and #PaloAltoMafia are trying to control what you see and how you think", he said, an apparent reference to Facebook's Silicon Valley headquarters.
A little while later, the president was asked about the controversy by a reporter. It concludes with a Trump voice-over saying: "I am Donald Trump and I approve this message". I mean, you're telling me something I don't know about. "They certainly are effective". "Your questions are offensive a lot of times".
People familiar with the matter told CNN that the advertisement was not submitted to either CBS or ABC.
Facebook has a higher standard for ads compared with what users are allowed to post on the social network.
Donald Trump Jr. called CNN "fake news" for the decision, but the network said they couldn't run a "racist" advertisement.
It was a shorter version of an ad that the president shared on Twitter last week, which falsely claimed about Bracamontes that Democrats "let him into our country" and "let him stay". "Those are the facts".