Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, Mastodon, Tribel, Post, Nostr and Facebook accounts whose “main purpose” is to promote content on these platforms. Donald TrumpIt said it would remove Truth Social links.
Users can no longer use their Twitter bio to connect to other social media profiles or invite their followers to follow them elsewhere. tweets I was told they couldn’t send it. Additionally, the company, Linktree and link.bio It also restricted the use of third-party aggregators such as Twitter warned that users who try to circumvent the new policy by using URL hiding or less advanced methods will be deemed to be in violation of the policy.
Twitter began enforcing the policy shortly after it was announced. Founder of Y Combinator and Musk’sPaul Graham, a supporter of the takeover, said he was done with Twitter after the rule change and gave it to his more than 1.5 million followers. in Mastodon He told them to find it. Twitter later suspended Graham’s account, but it was soon restored.
A new one has been added to Twitter bans
Politics is another tough one on Twitter of the week then it came. On December 15, between NBC’s Ben Collins and CNN’s by Donnie O’Sullivan Notable journalists, including the U.S., realized that they could not access their Twitter accounts. Most of the accounts were either referring to Jack Sweeney or the ElonJet account that was banned for violating the company’s recently announced policy against public location sharing.
While Twitter later reinstated the accounts of these reporters, on Saturday suddenly the Washington Post reporter Taylor Lorenz suspended his account. At the time of his suspension, Lorenz had only three posts, one of which was a tweet asking Musk to comment on an upcoming story. Another of his posts was linked to his YouTube channel, but at this point Twitter had no policy against linking to competing platforms, and no mention of Google’s video service anywhere in its new rule.
However, twitter His CEO soon changed his mind on the matter once again. In a few hours, announcing the new policy tweets and the support page outlining the details of its implementation was deleted and replaced with a poll asking: “Should we have a policy that prevents the creation or use of accounts of other existing social media platforms for advertising purposes?” At the time of this writing, the “No” option had a superior 86.9 percent of the vote.