Twitter said that users who wish to be verified should continue to check their account settings screen to access the in-app application. Since the revamped verification program launched, Twitter has had some issues that forced it to stop verifications more than once.

New Delhi: Twitter said users who wish to be verified should continue to check their account settings screen to access the in-app application, reports TechCrunch.

Since the revamped verification program started, Twitter some issues that forced it to stop verifications more than once.

The most recent of these breaks was announced on August 13th when the company said it needed to improve both the application and verification process.

Everyone wants the coveted blue badge previously given to public figures and other accounts of high public interest who have confirmed that they are what they claim to be – like a government official, journalist, celebrity, brand, or a company or some other notable name. (Also Read: Apple iPhone 13 Series Introducing: India Price, Availability, And Everything You Need To KnowApple iPhone 13 Series Introducing: India Price, Availability And Everything You Need To Know)

While that The original system was supposed to only communicate the authenticity of the account, many Twitter verification badge holders viewed it as an elevated status.

This problem came to a head when it was discovered in 2017. Twitter had verified the account of Jason Keller, the person who organized the deadly white supremacy rally in Charlottesville, Virginia. (Also Read: Ola Electric S1, S1 Pro go On Sale: How To Complete Electric Scooter Booking) Shortly thereafter, Twitter officially paused reviews, but continued to tacitly review certain people, including candidates for public office, elected Officials, journalists and others.

Eventually, the company restarted the system in May 2021, saying it had been rebuilt and would now have a dedicated team.

New rules were also made in which The report said it was more explicit about who can and cannot request verification.

Demand for verification was so great that Twitter had to temporarily pause verification just eight days after it started, so the team could count who could catch up on requests, it added.

After rebooting, Twitter restarted the system in August, saying it needed more time to get things right.

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