Sorry I am a little late to the thread and there are a lot of topics here so I'll do my best to cover them.
1. Email notices - we send out an email for warnings and for suspensions every time to the email on record for the account that is being suspended. If the email isn't up to date or isn't valid then you won't receive it, but otherwise an email goes out every time. So it would be good to make sure the email on record for each account is a valid one. 2. Dispute a warning or suspension - we've always said that emailing a...@twitter.com is the right path for disputing a warning or suspension. If you feel that you have emailed us at that address and haven't gotten a response, let me know, but the whole reason we use ticketing on that email endpoint is to make sure we follow up with each thread. 3. Publication of policies - we are working to make them clearer and easier to find. However, we disagree that posting explicit boundaries is a good idea. The policies are in place to help enforce the spirit of Twitter which cannot be broken down into explicit numbers. If you are having problems with living on the edges of the unpublished numbers, then you are likely doing something that is not within the spirit of the platform. 4. Hostile language - we have said over and over that we are open to constructive criticism. It forces us to be better and we strive to be better, however, we won't put up with hostile and inflammatory language on the list. We're all professionals here and we expect a certain level of professionalism from everyone on the list. Let me know if you have any questions. Best, Ryan On Tue, Feb 16, 2010 at 8:59 AM, Dewald Pretorius <dpr...@gmail.com> wrote: > Nom nom nom, say the spammers. > > Add to that method a few proxies and/or IP addresses, or something as > simple as giving your users a PHP proxy pass-thru script that they can > upload to their servers, and there is no way that Twitter can even > identify the offending app, let alone suspend/ban/blackhole it. > > On Feb 16, 12:28 pm, PJB <pjbmancun...@gmail.com> wrote: > > Presumably to do the OAuth vanity plate, you have to do what you > > described in your "disgruntled developer" post above. I.e., the user > > registers their own OAuth app and enters the corresponding values in > > your app, allowing you to masquerade as their app in tweets. Frankly, > > it seems to run counter to the purposes of OAuth. But the developer > > of one vanity plate app I found publishes email correspondence with > > "Brian" from Twitter, and says they have been personally vetted by > > Twitter, so I guess it is okay... >