The links and photos were perfectly set on Twitter for Monday via the company’s website and mobile apps. Clicking a link displays an error message that reads “Your current API plan does not include access to this endpoint, please see https://developer.twitter.com/ar/docs/twitter-api for further information. When this happens, this link has been broken for a while. Some users have had a similar error message when they try to access TweetDeck.
Service appears to be gradually returning as of 12:43 PM ET. The links seem to be working again and the images are showing up again in the timeline. TweetDeck is also back online.
Twitter’s last major outage was less than a week ago, just days after the company laid off dozens of other employees. Twitter no longer has a communications department that can be contacted for comment. Oddly enough, her API status page It has a message that reads “All systems are working”.
“Some parts of Twitter may not be working as expected at this time. We made an internal change that had some unintended consequences,” Twitter managed to share. on its own support account 12:19 p.m. ET. “We’re working on this now and will share an update when it’s fixed.” It is not currently possible to embed the Tweet due to a configured API.
Twitter is in the midst of restricting its APIs, which are the tools developers use to hook into the platform. The company said in early February that it would start charging for access to the APIs.
Meanwhile, Twitter CEO Elon Musk responded to the outage. “This platform is so fragile (sigh),” he wrote. “It will be fixed soon.”
Many users and insiders feared that after Musk acquired Twitter in October and quickly laid off thousands of employees and contractors, the platform would collapse. Musk infamously demanded that they adhere to a “very strict” vision where they work “long hours at high intensity” or leave the company. It is estimated that about 1,200 workers chose not to pledge, and instead chose to walk away from Twitter with the promise of a three-month severance pay.
Between Musk taking control of Twitter and late January, about 80 percent of full-time workers are believed to have left the company. said a former employee shortly after the mass departures began Washington Post They know of six critical systems that “no longer have any engineers”. They added that Twitter “will keep falling until it hits something and then stops.” While many predicted the World Cup would be the straw that broke the camel’s back, it seemed like an ordinary Monday morning was enough to push Twitter over the edge.
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