Elon Musk and his Twitter goes under


You’ve probably never heard of Mike However, Mike was among Twitter’s greatest scenarios.

Mike – A high school teacher from Ontario, Canada, who has requested that I not use his name
as the last name was signed up to Twitter at the end of 2007, a few days following its launch. It
was an entry point into the world that he was unable to have access to in any other way. It
allowed him to communicate with celebrities he liked and, at times, they replied.

“I made use of it to ask writer Neil Gaiman a question which he replied to the question, and I
thought it was incredible,” he told me. The same thing happened when he met Director Ava
DuVernay, and ended up being invited to the screening of her film Selma and even met her in

Mike’s no longer using Twitter anymore. He resigned following the presidential election in 2016
and concluded that Twitter wasn’t a good thing for the public or for his personal psyche.

“I was taking too much time to think about this,” he says. “And it was the constant nagging of
anxiety. What’s it doing to my life constantly receiving updates from minute-by-minute about the
horrors of the world and all the naive things that people keep saying?”

But … Mike is still active on Twitter It’s just not as. This is how he came across me after I
requested Twitter users to discuss their experiences of leaving the service. He does not tweet or
logs in to his account. But he still takes a lot of a look, even though it’s not what he wants to do
and even though he has a productivity application to keep his eyes from glancing. “I am a bit of
a lurker,” he admits.

All of this is to say that even though we speak about Twitter in a way that is shorthand – hell site
bad business, something which was supposed to boost democracy but didn’t Twitter isn’t a
single entity. It’s utilized by 217 million users and every one of them has its own and sometimes
complicated and difficult relation to the site. We don’t even know how they’ll react when Elon
Musk decides to purchase Twitter at a price the sum of $44 billion. – Acquisition of Twitter by Elon Musk

One thing that we might do is to look backward and see if the past history of Twitter can provide
any clues to the future. This is a possibility, given that the few indications Musk has offered
regarding his Twitter plans indicate that he would like to return to an earlier version of Twitter —
one that has fewer rules and less monitoring of fake news and abusive content.

It was that Twitter that many Twitter users became sick of, and also it was announced publicly.
Perhaps you remember the comedian Leslie Jones declaring that she was leaving Twitter in the
summer of 2016 after being flooded with racist posts orchestrated by an alt-right trolling whom
you may have lost track of. However, a few weeks later, when Twitter was banned from her
account permanently, she was back,

Or the writer Lindy West who wrote in a 2017 piece in the Guardian her reasons for quitting her website within five years of its existence:

“I respond and am “feeding the Trolls”. I do nothing, and the harassment continues to escalate. I report threats , and I am the “censor”. I employ mass-blocking software to prevent abuse and get abused because I block “unfairly”,” she wrote. “I must conclusively, after a half-a decade of battling, it is probably impossible to make this system usable to anyone other than trolls, robots, and dictators.”

I sat down with West on Wednesday to find out how her twitter-free life was progressing, four
years after the fact. Similar to Mike West, she discussed it in the same way that a former addict
would: “In retrospect, it completely destroyed my psychological health. The thought of waking up
in the morning staring at my phone that was on my bedside table and wondering, “What’s going
to be there?” — and at times, it was the most awful thing ever I’m not missing this,” she said.

It’s not the only thing that matters the benefit that Twitter should bring her appreciation and
attention from a group she hoped to connect with through the content she wrote proved to be a
false hope. “Nothing occurred to my career following my departure from Twitter,” she said.
“There was absolutely no visible change, aside from the fact I felt that my mental state
improved.” (And it’s true, West acknowledges that someone who writes for the Guardian and the
New York Times will have a much easier time deciding to quit Twitter as opposed to someone

looking to make use of Twitter to aid them in getting jobs as a writer on behalf of newspapers
like the Guardian as well as also the New York Times.)

However, it’s not as if West isn’t interested in attending or doesn’t enjoy social media. She has a
large fan base of followers on Instagram and she claims that people are more pleasant than
they are on Twitter. In addition, she has there’s a substack that is of course.

There is almost always the opposite of a feeling — sometimes regarding Twitter and sometimes,
about the entire web of the internet when you chat with Twitter users who have quit. New York
Times reporter Jonathan Weisman announced that he quit Twitter in the year 2016 in the wake
of persistent, coordinated abuse of Jews.

Two years after, he returned. The reason behind his return, Weisman said, was Twitter has
spent hours and efforts figuring out how to eliminate certain of its worst unruly users “It’s now
not what it was in the past,” he says. “The actions that Twitter took were done of good faith, and
should be rewarded for it.”

However, Weisman believes that he ought to be on Twitter in part so that it allows him to be the
mainline on news and in part so it allows him to promote his and colleague’s work. In his next
sentence He rebuts the motivation behind it: Twitter, he argues is a suitable location to
showcase your work. But how do you get people to go through your work? It’s not so easy.

“I am able to see a tweet that has a huge number of retweets, mentions, or whatever, and when
I click on numbers of the number of people who actually read the tweet and how small. It’s not
even a thing,” he says. “People are deceived about the ability of Twitter to help you tell your
story. It’s delusional.”

It’s true that Twitter is also used by those who aren’t media professionals and don’t have huge
public accounts. These people may be a bit skeptical over it, too.

Derek Powazek is a former web designer who used to reside in California’s Bay Area. He was
an early Twitter user and believes that he might have been number 4,400. He’s now a farmer of
hemp in rural Oregon and appreciates those connections Twitter has enabled him to build and
sustain. It’s been extremely useful to meet like-minded individuals on the internet, he says even
though there aren’t many in real life.

“At its finest moment, Twitter is like a type of telepathy” the author declares. “You know the
thoughts of your loved ones and friends who you admire think about the day, like by some kind
of magic.”

However, Powazek discusses Twitter as a narcotic product as well — one that he’s attempted to
stop using several times, including this moment: “It’s like quitting a drug. I’m currently going
through withdrawals I’m literally experiencing withdrawal symptoms.”

The problem for Powazek and all others who are used and enjoyed Twitter but got sick of it and
decided to stop using it (at the very least for a while) In the event that Elon Musk is the owner of
Twitter is he going to bring it back and make it harder to appreciate?

We’re not sure, of course, but it’s highly likely that Musk isn’t either. Musk’s well-documented
shooting-first approach to decision-making suggests that everything can be considered. The
initial remarks and tweets about his plans indicate that he’s not given the $44 billion acquisition
a terribly much thought, other than the general notion that there’s less moderation of the

There’s a chance we’ll find out more within the next few days. Musk has had to explain at least a
token of his plan to banks that have offered to loan him money in exchange for the purchase.
I’ve heard that he’s been doing the same thing recently to investors who are interested in
investing. The details will eventually be made known via reports or reports, and Musk could
decide to reveal certain details to the public.

However, we’ll not be able to know how this plays out until Musk is actually the owner of the
business and starts operating it. We’ll then have to get a few hundred million people about how
they feel about the situation before we make any very informed decisions.

Watch Video – Elon Musk Lays Out His Vision for Twitter