Someone on a tread once said, "Do you want free business advice: don't
revolve you business plan around twitter."

Twitter is free. I'm happy to trade small downtime/performance for
something free. That's my 2-cents.

- @robertbanh

On Thu, Aug 20, 2009 at 9:11 AM, Duane Roelands<> wrote:
> " what is more concerning is that it appears
> that Twitter just blanketly suspended several of our accounts and our
> users accounts that had any tweets posted recently from our
> application."
> Is it possible that these customers of yours had their accounts
> suspended for activity that had nothing to do with your application?
> The fact that they are your users doesn't mean that they are -only-
> your users.  Nor does it mean that their suspensions are related to
> your application.
> On Aug 20, 9:52 am, Dewald Pretorius <> wrote:
>> Sorry, I was thinking with Basic Auth in mind with my previous
>> replies.
>> Logically, OAuth should work differently. I think the idea is that you
>> shouldn't be able to make any API calls from the app, if the Twitter
>> account from where you registered your application is suspended.
>> Meaning, a suspension would be an effective blackout of your app. I
>> don't know if that's the way Twitter intended it or implemented it. I
>> have not yet added OAuth to my site, so I don't have in-depth
>> knowledge of it.
>> Dewald
>> On Aug 20, 10:03 am, AccountingSoftwareGuy <>
>> wrote:
>> > Oauth

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