We are an exclusive legal authorized YT channel of our content, and we didn’t authorize to third parties on yt, and we have no reuploaded videos.Lots of pirated videos are on YT and we report all the pirated videos that we can search out.Is there any mistake with the process?What should we do?we are failed at todayit makes us so sadlyour channel url:https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCJS5PJXcAIpXkBOjPNvK7Uw
“We will explain our companyâs identity in detail in our channel information, add our company homepage information, and agent product information. Do you think this will help us YPP?”It might.What would be of more help (not guaranteed) is that you write a physical letter on your company’s letterhead to YouTube’s local headquarters for your country or region. Explain in your letter what you’ve told me, and ask if your channel situation allows for monetization of your content.1. Yes, and also in every video description, you should make it very clear who produced the video and that you have exclusive distribution rights. It would likely help to contact YouTube in Hong Kong. The YouTube staff are embedded in the Google office there. 2. Putting ads in videos can lead to a channel termination (only sponsorships –e.g., this video was sponsored by XXX. They provide-…–are allowed), so you would want to take care of that ASAP even if it means deleting all videos containing ads3. Well the opening and ending make it look like you are reuploading some Chinese animated TV shows. That is why it is important to make the context clear to the YouTube reviewer in the video descriptions and channel about page.Your prior reply disappeared. I believe YouTube does in fact, have a Hong Kong office.Then all should be good.The basic issue is just distinguishing your channel (which has rights) from the tens of thousands of channels out there that are uploading pirated anime episodes. Hopefully, you will get everything sorted out soon. You might consider working with the studio to enter their songs in the Content ID database–it would help you track down pirated versions of the video (which you could then choose to monetize, block or take down). So…fix up the about page and video descriptions and also get in touch with YouTube. You can also get in touch with channels doing similar things–bringing Mainland productions to YouTube and ask them how they navigated the monetization process (e.g., this channel: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=HLR9Le_lHy0–hopefully it isn’t a pirate channel!)”OK, I would like to ask, does YT allow us, as a distribution company, to represent another companyâs products, play it as the only player on YT and generate profit?”No. Each channel is considered to be an individual producer/distributor, unless you are someone like Sony Music Entertainment, Warner Music Group, Netflix, one of the Digital Audio Distributors such as VEVO, or one of the major radio or television networks. These entities have special arrangements with YouTube, and most likely pay millions for those arrangements.As an individual producer/distributor, you can only profit from your own product. Why do you think this prohibition is in the Reused Content section?”More examples of whatâs not allowed to monetize (this list is not exhaustive):Clips of moments from your favorite show edited together with little or no narrativeShort videos you compiled from other social media websitesCollections of songs from different artists (even if you have their permission)Content uploaded many times by other creatorsPromotion of other peopleâs content (even if you have permission)”It’s also very likely that all of the channels you think are monetized, actually are not; as I’ve already mentioned. Ads on a channel are not necessarily earning money for the owner of that channel.