I'm 99% sure this has been thought of and 99.9% sure that Facebook isn't this stupid, but I've been wrong about both conclusions multiple times already. I figure I'll throw this method up and see if it's been used before. So it's pretty likely that all Facebook ad approvers/disapprovers approve or disapprove ads from either a single or small number of IP subnets, right? If one can make a complete or nearly complete list of subnets that Facebook uses when getting an ad approved or disapproved, then a server-side programmer could theoretically write a PHP/SQL script that detects the IP subnet of the client without it's knowledge, and then proceeds to redirect it to a safer offer if the client falls within the subnets that Facebook uses to view ads. After this one could simply embed the script within a link that's being promoted by Facebook ads. Once this is done, your promoted Facebook ads link could theoretically redirect any ad approvers to a destination that is safer and more likely to get approved. It seems fine in theory, especially because nearly many corporate networks are clumped together like this. But if they use proxies to view the Facebook ads and rotate them often, there is no way to automatically filter out the ad approvers. I don't think Facebook is stupid enough to approve ads from the same particular subnets again and again, but I could be wrong.