How can an application determine that an account has been suspended?
Please assume that the application has OAuth read/write for the
On Sep 15, 9:28 am, John Kalucki <jkalu...@gmail.com> wrote:
> The account will be suspended. It won't work, and it won't be
> You can file a support ticket and contemplate your apparent or actual
> transgressions as you wait for them to sort out the account's fate. At
> first glance this may not seem fair, but the vast majority of accounts
> that are suspended are indeed spammy, and it takes a while to weed
> through the piles of disinformation to find the proportionally very
> few false positives.
> On Sep 15, 9:20 am, Joseph Cheek <jos...@cheek.com> wrote:
> > out of curiosity, how can you tell if your account is flagged as spammy,
> > and what can you do about it?
> > Joseph Cheek
> > jos...@cheek.com,www.cheek.com
> > twitter:http://twitter.com/cheekdotcom
> > John Kalucki wrote:
> > > This is taken from the Twitter Rules, not the TOS, so this isn't
> > > expressly against the TOS. Rather, this is one guideline of many that
> > > Twitter may use to determine if an account is spammy. If job postings
> > > are otherwise good and useful, I wouldn't fret too much. But, I'd also
> > > expect that you just might, on rare occasion, may have to deal with
> > > getting your accounts unflagged as spammy.
> > > -John Kalucki
> > >http://twitter.com/jkalucki
> > > Services, Twitter Inc.
> > > On Sep 15, 7:58 am, HardipSingh <mr.hardip.si...@gmail.com> wrote:
> > >> I am curious how the following rule impact those that are auto-
> > >> tweeting job links to #jobs and the other twitter job boards.
> > >> * If your updates consist mainly of links, and not personal updates;
> > >> Does this mean that we are in violation of this rule if I have an
> > >> account that is primarily responsible for tweeting job links?
> > >> Thanks in advance for your time.
> > >> ~ H- Hide quoted text -
> - Show quoted text -