Digital marketing firm says it will stop offering ‘virus-free’ service

Digital marketing company Digital Marketing Solutions (DMS) has stopped offering a ‘viral-free,’ ‘virgin’ and ‘slim-fit’ online service that promised to protect customers from the spread of the coronavirus.

Digital Marketing Services (Dms) stopped offering the “virus proofing and prevention” service as of Thursday, a company spokesperson told Medical News Online.

“We’re not going to be offering the service as we are not confident we can guarantee our customers’ security,” the spokesperson told The Verge.

The company previously said it would stop offering the product, which promised to make it harder for the virus to spread.

DMS’ VP of Product Management, Matt Waugh, told The Guardian that the company has “had no direct contact” with customers about the decision.

“The reason we’re not offering it is because we can’t guarantee our safety and the health and safety of our customers,” Waugh said.

“There are a number of risks that we’ve identified with this service, some of which we have publicly disclosed.”

The company offered the service in September, saying that it would prevent infections from spreading “through a wide variety of media and social channels.”

It was designed to offer “viral proofing” that would allow customers to be “protected against the spread and spread of coronaviruses.”

The service, however, was meant to only be offered to people with “high-risk” infections, and only if they were using a virus-preventing mask.

Customers were only given two options: the “safe-to-wear” version or the “non-safety-to/non-safe-for-wear”-only version.

The “safe” option was supposed to be free for those who wanted it, while the “safety-for” option could cost up to $20 a month.

Dms had said the service would not work for those with “bad posture,” which is considered “low-risk,” or if they “were on a restricted list” or were using an older, “disease-specific” mask.

The service did not offer details about what people with the service’s recommended exposure levels would have to wear or how long they had to wear it.

Diaspora was supposed.

It was initially offered as an option for those infected with a coronaviral strain called CNV-19.

It said it could help prevent infections by stopping the spread or causing symptoms such as cough, fever, runny nose, vomiting and diarrhea, among other symptoms.

The tool was meant as a “first line of defense” for those that had “failed to detect coronavivirus” or had been infected with it but not cured.

However, it was not initially advertised in the U.S., and DMS had removed the service from its website as of December 2.

The move came as several other major companies, including Microsoft, Google, Amazon and IBM, announced they would no longer offer the service, as well.