It has become clear since late last year that YouTube has a problem with its platform content, with major companies pulling out of their ads because of inappropriate content posted by the most popular channels.

Following the uproar in the video of blogger Logan Paul, one of YouTube’s most famous bloggers, who ridiculed the body of a man who committed suicide in Japan’s Okigahara Forest, YouTube decided to start examining the videos posted by the most popular channels on its platform, according to Bloomberg.

YouTube’s management removed Paul’s channel from the list of favorite channels for advertisers, in response to the video he removed in turn from his channel after the wide controversy raised.

For creators who still have the “YouTube’s Preferred” channels, they’ll check their accounts to make sure their content is relevant to the brands buying space on the video.

To avoid such an incident, YouTube will rely on algorithms and a team to watch channel segments that are unique to advertisers, to remove them immediately from the list when they violate terms of use and publish inappropriate content, Bloomberg reported.