Posted June 15, 2018 08:31:23 The advertisement below is an ad for a physical education class.

If you click on the ad, you’ll get a chance to win an Apple TV remote for your home or office.

But what do you get?

The ad says it’s a “physical education class” and that’s it.

The class includes an audio recording, a video, and the lesson plan.

But is it really?

And what’s the truth about an educational advertisement?

A quick look at what’s going on The ad is from a company called Kroll, which advertises to schools across Australia.

It’s a bit of a mess, according to Kroll’s Facebook page.

It claims to have 1,200 school classrooms in Australia.

But it’s an empty number.

In fact, the company’s parent company, AdAge, is a publisher of the online newspaper The Drum, which is owned by Kroll.

And in its first year, Kroll did not list the company it was using as a source for its advertising.

It didn’t list any of the people who might be listed as the people behind the ads, or any of their contact details.

The company’s Facebook post about the ad has now been taken down, but we can still see the ad’s original Facebook page, which shows a lot of people’s names and addresses.

Here’s a screenshot of it.

So how does Kroll manage to get so many people’s email addresses in their advertising?

Kroll does a little bit of research.

In an email to the ABC, a spokesperson for Kroll explained that they do a lot to prevent people from signing up to the service, which means they don’t get all of the information they need to contact them.

“We ask schools to verify their identities by checking their email and other contact details,” the email says.

They also note that Kroll doesn’t have to use a third-party email provider to do this, because it only sends the email address that the email account is associated with. “

In cases where we’ve not provided the email addresses, it means that you haven’t verified your email address and have not provided us with any personal information.”

They also note that Kroll doesn’t have to use a third-party email provider to do this, because it only sends the email address that the email account is associated with.

“This way, schools can provide us with the email information and they can verify the information in their email inboxes without using a third party service,” the spokesperson said.

“Schools should also ensure that any email addresses that they provide are verified by the school and not the company.”

How it works?

First, Krol checks the email and social media accounts of the individuals it’s associated with, including their names and the school’s name and contact details, in order to verify the email accounts of all of them.

Then it sends an email or social media message to all of those email addresses.

It then sends an SMS message to the email associated with the person’s email address, asking for confirmation that the person has signed up to Krol.

The message then asks the person to confirm that they want to participate in the physical education course.

The person should then be given a link to the page where they can download the app and learn how to teach a class using the Apple TV.

Once they have clicked on that link, the Kroll ad shows up on their device.

What’s the catch?

There’s one big catch: Kroll isn’t sending out the email or the social media messages.

That email or SMS message is actually a form of advertising.

When someone clicks on the Krol ad, they’re sending it to their email or Facebook account, so the company has access to the information it’s trying to sell.

And if someone’s not signed up for the service and doesn’t respond to the Krolled ad, then Kroll will continue sending emails to the address, which could be a mistake.

So it’s not clear exactly what information Kroll is sending out.

The other problem is that, even if Kroll has the correct email or address, it can’t verify that person’s name.

So when someone doesn’t reply to the ad or opt out, they’ll still be sent emails.

This means that Krol could potentially be sending an inaccurate email address.

“So if you have not verified your name, then you won’t be able to opt out of the class,” the Kroller spokesperson said in an email.

“It’s not really an option.”

But, as the spokesperson explained, Krolling’s ad is not meant to send out a confirmation email to people’s addresses.

That’s because people aren’t necessarily signing up for Krol in order for the company to contact their personal email address; they’re signing up because they’re interested in learning about a physical activity that Kroller has listed on their website.

“The Kroll app allows students to create personalized experiences, so