Trump, Republicans raised $247.8 million in September: campaign manager

Trump, Republicans raised $247.8 million in September: campaign manager

Trump's campaign, along with the Republican National Committee and associated groups, raised $247.8 million in September, well short of the $383 million raised by Biden and the Democratic National Committee in the same period.

Twitter said the video violated its rules against posting private information, adding the account may need to delete the post in order to continue tweeting.

Twitter, like Facebook, has at times struggled to consistently enforce its policies, and both have updated their rules around important issues like voting and health-related misinformation in the run-up to the November U.S. presidential election.

Dorsey was weighing in after an executive at the social media company announced changes late Thursday to its policy on hacked content following an onslaught of criticism.

To explain the decision, Twitter pointed to its hacked materials policy, which said users can not "directly distribute content obtained through hacking that contains private information".

The move comes hard on the heels of the company's decision to restrict sharing of a New York Post article this week - which reported on claims that laptop hardware left at a fix shop contained emails and other data belonging to Hunter Biden, the son of US presidential candidate Joe Biden.

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Given the economic malaise and global instability, it would be "crazy" if the two sides failed to agree a deal, said Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte.

"We believe that labeling Tweets and empowering people to assess content for themselves better serves the public interest and public conversation", Ms. Gadde tweeted on Thursday.

"We want to address the concerns that there could be many unintended consequences to journalists, whistleblowers and others in ways that are contrary to Twitter's objective of serving the public conversation", she said.

Twitter is no longer redirecting users away from the news publication's Wednesday story. Dorsey did admit that their communication about why they were blocking messaging "was not great" and that doing so "with zero context as to why" was "unacceptable". Slightly more than 24 hours later, Gadde announced that the company was making changes after receiving "significant feedback (from critical to supportive)" about how it enforced the policy.

Twitter also said despite the new policy the New York Post story would still be blocked. However, users were widely sharing the story on Friday and it wasn't clear why they were able to do so.

Facebook said it was "reducing" the story's distribution on its platform while waiting for third-party fact checkers to verify it, something it regularly does with material that's not banned outright from its service.

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