Parler emerges again via independent technology
Parler emerges again via independent technology

Right-wing users in the US welcomed the talking social media service and it disappeared after riots in the US Capitol Building. The social media service restarted Monday, saying its new platform is built on sustainability and independent technology.

Announcing the reboot statement, Parler also said: He (Mark Meckler) has appointed Mark Meckler as interim CEO to replace John Matzy, who was fired from the board this month.

After major service providers accused the app of failing to monitor violent content in connection with the deadly attack by President Donald Trump on the Capitol Building on January 6, Parler suspended the program.

Despite the restart, the website is still not open to many users and the app cannot be downloaded via Apple and Google's mobile stores which were previously blocking the app.

While many users on Twitter have complained about the inability to access the service, other users rarely say they can access their existing accounts.

After making sure that there are more than 20 million users, Parler announced that existing users will be reconnected to the Internet within the first week and will open to new users next week.

The app was created in 2018 and claims to be free expression space. It has mostly attracted American conservatives who don't agree with the content rules on other social media sites.

Last month, Amazon discontinued Parler's web hosting service, which led to the site being shut down. Parler said Monday that its new technology will reduce reliance on large-scale technology.

Speak appears to be using cloud service provider CloudRoute as its new host and has replaced Amazon with the open source software platform Ceph.

“With the support of hedge fund investors (Robert Mercer) and conservative political commentators (Dan Bongino), Baller is leading a team that's seasoned and will stay here,” Mekler said.

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