The developments on Twitter, which had the majority of its employees fired by Elon Musk and temporarily closed all its offices last week, are incessant. In this latest development, users were seen uploading movies to the platform. Here are the details of the developments…
A movie was released with a flood of 50 weet
While the existing problems on Twitter have not been resolved yet, now the copyright system of the platform has collapsed. Users started uploading movies on the platform, which could not impose any sanctions against copyright violations. After this development yesterday, it was understood that Twitter’s automatic copyright strike/removal system is no longer functional.
One user noticed the flaw in Twitter’s copyright strike system and posted the entire movie Fast & Furious: Tokyo Drift in two-minute clips spanning around 50 tweets, giving thousands of users the chance to watch the movie. Another user shared the 1995 movie Hackers and the 2009 movie Avatar, both of which were unpublished.
Interestingly, the movies continued to progress after they were uploaded. In general, we encounter the phrase “This media cannot be played” in such copyrighted content. You will not be able to access the media, although the tweet and account remain. A Twitter employee who stepped in here removed the posts with his own hands and blocked the account.
Actually, this is not surprising. Not only has Elon Musk fired about half of Twitter’s 7,500-strong workforce, he said those who want to keep their jobs will have to work overtime. This situation caused a reaction and many employees left their jobs voluntarily. In other words, the company’s already not very large team has shrunk.
Normally, Twitter’s copyright policy works like this.
Twitter will respond to notices of copyright infringement claims, such as allegations of unauthorized use of a copyrighted image as a profile or header photo, allegations of unauthorized use of a copyrighted video or image uploaded through our media hosting services, or Tweets containing links.
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