Visitors can “like” Trump’s posts, as well as repost them to Facebook and Twitter, although this does not appear to allow users to comment or interact with the posts.
As such, they are closer to a blog or collection of past press releases that many politicians have on their official websites than to a true rival to the big tech giants Trump and his allies. frequently denounce. The Conservatives have claimed that social media companies are biased against them and have tried to implement several alternatives that they believe are more supportive of free speech.
Trump’s post-presidential team teased for weeks a new platform that would replace social media platforms like Twitter and Facebook, which significantly shut down the president’s accounts in the weeks leading up to his departure from his duties after years of struggling to deal with lies and inflammatory messages. coming from a sitting president and other political figures.
Facebook’s supervisory board is expected to announce on Wednesday whether it will allow Trump to return to the platform. Trump’s favorite platform, Twitter, has permanently blocked his account after the Jan.6 uprising on Capitol Hill, while Facebook has chosen to leave open the possibility of his page being restored.
Trump has recently started to step up his public presence, both in terms of statements made by his office and the number of interviews he has given to conservative friendly media. And her allies are stepping up another attempt to oust Rep. Liz Cheney (R-Wyo.) – who voted to impeach Trump after the January 6 riots and who remains fiercely critical of the GOP flagship – from her Republican leadership position in the House.
The former president has vowed to remain a power broker within the Republican Party and has not ruled out a third presidential election, a departure from other recent presidents who typically step down from politics after their stint in the White House.
Fox News first reported on Trump’s adventure.