Telegram cuts subscription fee by more than half in India

Telegram has cut the monthly subscription fee for its premium tier by more than half in India, just months after introducing the offering as it attempts to aggressively cash in on a large user base in one of its biggest markets.

In a message to users in India on Saturday, Telegram said it was making the subscription available in the country at a discount. The monthly subscription now costs customers 179 Indian rupees ($2.2), down from 469 Indian rupees ($5.74) earlier. The app’s monthly subscription, called Telegram Premium, costs between $4.99 to $6 in every other market.

Users who have not received the message are also seeing the new price in the settings section of the app, they said and TechCrunch independently verified.

India is one of the largest markets for Telegram. The instant messaging app has amassed over 120 million monthly active users in the country, according to analytics firm (An industry executive shared the figures with TechCrunch.) That figure makes the app the second most popular in its category in the country, only second to WhatsApp, which has courted over half a billion users in the South Asian market.

Telegram, which claims to have amassed over 700 million monthly active users globally, introduced the optional subscription offering in June this year in a move it hopes will improve its finances and continuing to support a free tier. Premium customers gain access to a wide-range of additional features such as the ability to follow up to 1,000 channels, send larger files (4GB) and faster download speeds.

The Dubai-headquartered firm joins a list of global tech firms that offer their services for lower cost in India. Apple’s music app charges $1.2 for the individual monthly plan in the country, whereas Netflix’s offerings starts at as low as $1.83 in the country.

Telegram cuts subscription fee by more than half in India by Manish Singh originally published on TechCrunch

Free the female-presenting nipple and other TC news

Is Tumblr porn making a comeback? No, it’s not — and Amanda Silberling joins me on this week’s TechCrunch podcast to explain why, and why people thought it might be. Devin Coldewey also joins us to talk about NASA’s DART mission, which saw the U.S. space agency throw a little spacecraft at a big asteroid moon. Yes it’s all real and it all makes sense, I promise. And of course, we run down the biggest stories in tech this past week that you need to know about.

By the way, if you recently were laid off, TechCrunch is offering a free expo pass to Disrupt (October 18-20) in San Francisco. No strings attached. These tickets get you access to the expo floor, breakout sessions and plenty of networking opportunities like partner roundtables and parties. For more info, check out this page.

Articles from the episode:

Other news from the week:

Free the female-presenting nipple and other TC news by Darrell Etherington originally published on TechCrunch

Twitter is rolling out a refreshed user interface for DMs on Android

Twitter is launching a redesigned user interface for DMs on Android, the company announced on Friday. Starting today, Twitter users on Android will see a more modern interface for direct messages that is consistent with the rest of the app. With this rollout, Twitter is bringing the Android experience on par with its iOS interface.

The refresh also brings an improved composer, as well as better tweet forwarding, context for message requests and clearer read receipts. The social network is also introducing improvements to the interface’s scrolling performance and responsiveness.

Twitter Android refresh

Image Credits: Twitter

Now, when Android users open their DMs, they will no longer see the boxy design they’re used to. They will now also see if they have received message requests from people they may know. The three-dot menu in the top right corner of the UI has also been replaced with a Settings symbol.

Twitter says it saw a need to improve how people use DMs on Twitter on Android devices, which is why it decided to revamp the interface. The Android refresh is arguably long overdue, considering that iOS users have had access to the redesign for quite some time now, while Android users were stuck with a somewhat outdated one. 

Twitter DM refresh

Image Credits: Twitter

The launch of the new interface comes as Twitter has been working to improve the DM experience for users over the past year. In February, the company rolled out the ability for users to pin up to six DM conversations to the top of their inbox for easy access. The social network also rolled out the option for users to search for specific messages in their DMs in March.

Last year, Twitter made some long-awaited changes to DMs, including the ability to DM a tweet to multiple people at once in individual conversations. Also, instead of timestamping individual messages with the date and time, Twitter started grouping messages by day to reduce timestamp clutter.

Twitter is rolling out a refreshed user interface for DMs on Android by Aisha Malik originally published on TechCrunch

Twitch is testing ‘elevated chats’ that let you pay to highlight a message

Between recent drama around gambling and its controversial decision to take a bigger slice of the subscription revenue pie, it’s been a dramatic couple of weeks for Twitch. Now, the company says it’s testing one new way for streamers to bring in cash from their most committed followers in the form of “elevated chats,” which let viewers pay to highlight a chat message and keep it visible for a set amount of time.

Twitch’s elevated chats look a lot like YouTube’s “super chats.” Like that feature, paying more will get your message featured for a longer interval, starting at $5 for 30 seconds and going up to $100 for 2.5 minutes in the spotlight. Those time intervals aren’t customizable for the time being.

Twitch notes that streamers will get a 70/30 cut of revenue from elevated chats “after taxes and fees,” not the contentious 50/50 revenue share that it takes from most creators’ subs but also not the 80/20 it’s tried out in other chat test features either. It’s worth noting that Twitch also isn’t covering credit card processing fees, which YouTube does in its equivalent feature, and since people are buying elevated chats directly rather than purchasing bits first, the creator would shoulder that cost.

Twitch elevated chat test

Streamers in the test, which runs for four weeks and is out in the wild now, will notice a new chevron icon in chat next to the cheer button. Because it’s an experiment, Twitch is running two versions: One features elevated chats at the top of chat and another will display paid messages at the bottom of the video player. Elevated chats go into a queue and will face the same moderation standards that any other chat would. The test is desktop-only for now, so the option won’t show up in the app, even in channels where the experiment is in effect.

Elevated chat is just a test for now, but it adds a more direct way for viewers to pay their favorite streamers in chat and one that doesn’t involve buying bits (Twitch’s virtual currency) like cheering does, for better or worse.

Twitch is testing ‘elevated chats’ that let you pay to highlight a message by Taylor Hatmaker originally published on TechCrunch

Social media a factor in death of UK schoolgirl, inquest finds

The inquest into the death of British schoolgirl, Molly Russell, has concluded that social media was a factor in her demise, the BBC reports.

The 14-year-old had viewed thousands of pieces of content about self-harm and suicide on online platforms, including Instagram and Pinterest, prior to her death in November 2017.

Reaching a conclusion on the North London Coroner’s Court inquest into Russell’s death today, coroner Andrew Walker said the “negative effects of online content” were a factor in her death and such content “shouldn’t have been available for a child to see”.

The tragedy has led to a number of high level interventions by UK lawmakers, with Instagram boss Adam Mosseri being called in for talks with the then-health secretary, Matt Hancock, in 2019 to discuss the platform’s handling of content that promotes suicide and self harm.

The government has also claimed to be prioritizing children’s safety by putting it at the core of incoming content moderation legislation (aka the Online Safety Bill, which was presented to parliament as a first draft in May 2021). While an age appropriate design code also came into force in the UK last year — requiring platforms to apply recommended account settings for minors to protect them from profiling and other online safety risks.

In further remarks today, the coroner said: “It’s likely the material viewed by Molly… affected her mental health in a negative way and contributed to her death in a more than minimal way.”

“It would not be safe to leave suicide as a conclusion — she died from an act of self harm while suffering from depression and the negative effects of online content,” he added.

The BBC reports that the coroner will now compile a “prevention of future deaths” report setting out his concerns.

He will also write to the two social media firms which were ordered to give evidence, it said.

Instagram and Pinterest

Executives from Meta, Instagram’s parent, and Pinterest were both ordered to testify at the inquest — which was shown material Russell had viewed on their platforms.

A child psychologist who gave evidence to the inquest earlier this month, described content the schoolgirl had engaged with online as “very disturbing” — and said it would “certainly affect her and made her feel more hopeless”, per earlier BBC reporting.

While, in his own testimony, Molly’s father, Ian Russell, described what he saw looking through her web history after her death as “the bleakest of worlds”. He also told the inquest that much of the “dark, graphic, harmful material” she had been able to view online seemed to “normalise” self-harm and suicide.

The schoolgirl’s use of social media extended to having accounts on other services including Twitter and YouTube, the inquest also heard.

Meta’s representative who gave evidence, Elizabeth Lagone — the tech giant’s head of health & well-being policy — defended posts about suicide and depression that the schoolgirl had seen on Instagram prior to her death, describing them as “safe” during testimony earlier this week.

The BBC also reports that Lagone told the inquest she thought it was “safe for people to be able to express themselves”; and that content the 14-year-old had viewed was “nuanced and complicated”.

Also giving evidence to the inquest, Pinterest’s Judson Hoffman — the photo-sharing platform’s global head of community operations — apologized for content the schoolgirl had seen, saying Pinterest had not been safe when she used it.

The inquest heard that the platform had emailed images to the schoolgirl prior to her death which contained headings such as “10 depression pins you might like” and “depression recovery, depressed girl and more pins trending on Pinterest” — notification emails that were presumably automatically generated with the content curation based on behavioral profiling of the schoolgirl’s activity on the platform.

In remarks following the coroner’s conclusion today, Meta said it would “carefully consider” his report when it sees it.

Here’s Meta’s statement:

“Our thoughts are with the Russell family and everyone who has been affected by this tragic death. We’re committed to ensuring that Instagram is a positive experience for everyone, particularly teenagers, and we will carefully consider the Coroner’s full report when he provides it. We’ll continue our work with the world’s leading independent experts to help ensure that the changes we make offer the best possible protection and support for teens.” 

Pinterest also sent us this statement:

“Our thoughts are with the Russell family. We’ve listened very carefully to everything that the Coroner and the family have said during the inquest. Pinterest is committed to making ongoing improvements to help ensure that the platform is safe for everyone and the Coroner’s report will be considered with care. Over the past few years, we’ve continued to strengthen our policies around self-harm content, we’ve provided routes to compassionate support for those in need and we’ve invested heavily in building new technologies that automatically identify and take action on self-harm content. Molly’s story has reinforced our commitment to creating a safe and positive space for our Pinners.”

This summer’s change of UK prime minister and (yet another) ministerial reshuffle has led to a pause on the Online Safety Bill’s passage through parliament and a partial rethink around elements of the bill touching  ‘legal but harmful’ content. But today’s inquest verdict is likely to apply further pressure on the government to get the legislation through since the “distressing” material linked by the coroner to Russell’s death falls exactly in that greyer area.

The new secretary of state for digital, Michelle Donelan, stressed earlier this month that while the government does want changes to the bill around ‘legal but harmful’ content she said there won’t be any changes in planned restrictions for children — claiming kids’ online safety remains a core priority for new prime minister Liz Truss’ government.

Social media a factor in death of UK schoolgirl, inquest finds by Natasha Lomas originally published on TechCrunch

Amazon launches QVC-style livestream shopping in India

Amazon has launched a QVC-style livestream shopping in India, broadening its offerings in the key overseas market where it has deployed over $6.5 billion to win customers.

The company on Friday quietly rolled out the new service, called Amazon Live, bringing an army of creators to host livestreams and plug products in the videos. The idea is, influencers, with already a large following, will drive their fans to the shopping app and influence them into buying products. They get a cut each time they are able to make a sale.

Amazon Live is currently hosting livestreams across several categories including electronics, fashion and beauty, and home on the app. The videos are averaging 50 to 1,000 simultaneous views.

The launch follows Walmart-owned Flipkart, Amazon’s chief rival in India, also testing a similar offering on its app early this year. Amazon itself quietly launched Live in the U.S. in 2019, attempting to get a slice of a nascent shopping trend on YouTube, TikTok and Instagram.

Live shopping originally gained traction in China, where many influencers consistently sell items worth millions of dollars in a single broadcast. Austin Li, a popular influencer, sells more than $1 billion worth of goods in a session.

But whether the model will work in India remains a big question.

In the meantime, New Delhi is preparing to tighten rules to root out fake and paid reviews of products on e-commerce websites and social media platforms. A framework of regulations targeting people who endorse merchandise will soon be released, the government has said.

Amazon Live section on the Indian shopping app. Image credits: TechCrunch

On an FAQ page, Amazon has identified the influencer program as an extension of its Amazon Associates (affiliate) program. The company requires these influencers to have an account with YouTube, Instagram, TikTok or Facebook to qualify.

Amazon is lagging Flipkart in India on several key metrics and struggling to make inroads in smaller Indian cities and towns, according to a recent report by investment firm Sanford C. Bernstein. Amazon has so far offered “a weaker proposition in ‘new’ commerce” in the country, the report added, pointing to innovations by Flipkart and unicorn social commerce platforms Meesho and DealShare.

At stake is one of the world’s last great growth markets. The e-commerce spending in India, the world’s second largest internet market, is expected to double in size to over $130 billion by 2025.

Amazon launches QVC-style livestream shopping in India by Manish Singh originally published on TechCrunch

Here are some of the cringiest revelations in the Elon Musk text dump

A new, particularly juicy document has surfaced in discovery leading up to the Elon Musk v. Twitter trial, slated to take place in a few weeks. Behold: a trove of texts between Musk and key figures at Twitter, like founder Jack Dorsey, board chair Bret Taylor and current CEO Parag Agrawal, and other casual chats with investor Jason Calacanis and even Joe Rogan.

There’s a lot to unpack here, so let’s get down to it.

‘I kinda don’t think I should be the boss of anyone’

Elon Musk doesn’t want to be a boss. That’s a big revelation for someone who’s the CEO of more than a few companies.

In an early April conversation with Twitter CEO Parag Agrawal – before their relationship soured to the point of poop emojis – Musk admitted that he doesn’t love being a leader.

“Frankly, I hate doing mgmt stuff. I kinda don’t think I should be the boss of anyone. But I love helping solve technical/product design problems,” Musk told Agrawal.

Musk and Agrawal’s relationship seemed promising at the beginning.

“Treat me like an engineer instead of a CEO,” Agrawal told Musk.

Throughout their conversations, founder and former Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey routinely speaks highly of Agrawal’s engineering ability. But on April 26, Dorsey, Musk and Agrawal got on a Google Hangout together to discuss the takeover. Judging by the texts, it didn’t go well.

“At least it became clear that you can’t work together. That was clarifying,” Dorsey said.

Count your blessings that you don’t need to pay Doge to tweet

Elon Musk has had some controversial ideas for Twitter, like verifying all human users and making the algorithm open source (this was Dorsey’s idea first). But perhaps his worst idea yet is to combat bot spam by making people pay dogecoin to tweet.

“I have an idea for a blockchain social media system that does both payments and short text messages/links like twitter. You have to pay a tiny amount to register your message on the chain, which will cut out the vast majority of spam and bots. There is no throat to choke, so free speech is guaranteed.”

A few days later, on April 13, Musk’s idea took greater shape.

“My Plan B is a blockchain-based version of twitter, where the ‘tweets’ are embedded in the transaction of comments,” he told Steve Davis, president of The Boring Company. “So you’d have to pay maybe 0.1 Doge per comment or repost of that comment.”

Thankfully, Musk later concluded that a blockchain-based Twitter would not be feasible at this time.

Jack Dorsey is known as ‘jack jack’ in Elon’s phone

We already knew that Dorsey was aboard the Musk takeover train. But in these texts, it seems that the two entrepreneurs do really respect each other. So much so that Dorsey earned the pet name “jack jack” in Elon’s phone. Cute!

As early as March, Dorsey and Musk were conversing over the future of Twitter.

“A new platform is needed. It can’t be a company. This is why I left,” Dorsey said. When Musk asked what Twitter should look like, jack jack replied, “I believe it must be an open source protocol, funded by a foundation of sorts that doesn’t own the protocol, only advances it. A bit like what Signal has done. It can’t have an advertising model.”

In a public comment in April, Dorsey said that “Elon is the singular solution” that he trusts. But he was just as supportive of Musk in private.

“I appreciate you. This is the right and only path. I’ll continue to do whatever it takes to make it work,” jack jack told Musk.

Gayle King: Buying Twitter is a ‘gangsta move’

Elon Musk doesn’t employ communications teams and generally does not enjoy talking to journalists. But, alas, he talks to Gayle King, co-host of CBS mornings.

“ELON! You buying twitter or offering to buy twitter Wow!” the news anchor told Musk. “Now Don’t you think we should sit down together face to face this is as the kids of today say a ‘gangsta move.’”

We are pretty sure that the kids are not saying this. But it is worth noting that Gayle King is one of very few women who Musk ever talks to over hundreds of texts.

Musk then told Gayle King that Oprah should join the Twitter board.

“Maybe Oprah would be interested in joining the Twitter board if my bid succeeds. Wisdom about humanity and knowing what is right are more important than so-called “board governance” skills, which mean pretty much nothing in my experience,” Musk said.

To be honest, we would watch an Oprah interview with Elon Musk.

Joe Lonsdale wanted to connect Musk and Florida Gov. Ron DeSantis

Joe Lonsdale, who co-founded Palantir and now runs the venture firm 8VC, also makes an appearance. Lonsdale recently made remarks blaming Black culture for racial disparities in funding and calling men who take paternity leave “losers,” for context.

“I love your ‘Twitter algorithms should be open source” tweet…” Lonsdale texted in late March. “Our public squares need to not have arbitrary sketchy censorship.”

Musk responded with “Absolutely. What we have right now is hidden corruption!”

Lonsdale dropped back by in mid-April. “Haha even Governor DeSantis just called me just now with ideas how to help you and outrages at that board and saying the public is rooting for you,” Lonsdale wrote. “Let me know if you or somebody on your side wants to chat w him.” (Musk replied with a brief and brutal “Haha cool.”)

Jason Calacanis volunteered to be Twitter CEO

Angel investor Jason Calacanis couldn’t help but slide into Musk’s texts in April when news of the offer to buy Twitter was out in the wild, joking that Musk should raise his offer to $54.21 — “the perfect counter.”

“You could easily clean up bots and spam and make the service viable for many more users — removing bots and spam is a lot less complicated than what the Tesla self driving team is doing,” Calacanis wrote. “And why should blue check marks be limited to the elite, press and celebrities? How is that democratic?”

Calacanis also swooped in the following day offering more unsolicited advice, including his suggestion to cut Twitter’s workforce by more than half to make its revenue math more favorable. “Day zero,” Calacanis wrote. “Sharpen your blades boys. 2 day a week Office requirement = 20% voluntary departures.”

He also suggested that Twitter recruit MrBeast to make original video content as well as dip a toe into more creator monetization features with video — a “huge unlock”— giving video creators 100% of ad revenue up to their first $1 million then splitting revenue.

Both Musk and Calacanis agreed that Twitter Blue is “an insane piece of shit” and its features should be razed and rethought outright. “These dipshits spent a year on Twitter Blue to give people exactly… Nothing they want!” Calacanis texted.

When Musk asked if he wanted to be a strategic advisor if the deal panned out, Calacanis swore the text equivalent of an oath to Twitter’s future owner: “Board member, advisor, whatever… you have my sword,” Calacanis wrote. “Put me in the game coach! Twitter CEO is my dream job.”

His enthusiasm appears to have gotten him into hot water with Musk soon after.

“What is going on with you marketing an SPV to randos? This is not ok,” Musk wrote in May. “Morgan Stanley and Jared [Birchall, Musk’s wealth manager/right-hand man] think you are using our friendship not in a good way.”

Calacanis defended himself by describing how the Musk/Twitter deal “captures the world’s imagination in an unimaginable way,” hence why he took it upon himself to field investment interest.

“You know I’m ride or die brother — I’d jump on a grande [sic] for you,” Calacanis said, earning himself a tapback.

Joe Rogan was stoked

“I REALLY hope you get Twitter,” Joe Rogan texted on March 23. “If you do, we should throw a hell of a party.” (Musk replied with the 100 emoji.)

Rogan also asked if Musk would “liberate Twitter from the censorship happy mob.”

“I will provide advice, which they may or may not choose to follow,” Musk said.

Riot Games President Mark Merrill thinks Elon is Batman

We quote directly with no comment:

“You are the hero Gotham needs — hell F’ing yes!”

Here are some of the cringiest revelations in the Elon Musk text dump by Amanda Silberling originally published on TechCrunch

Mark Zuckerberg says Meta will freeze hiring and cut costs

After a decade of explosive growth, the company formerly known as Facebook is planning to trim down. Bloomberg reports that Meta CEO Mark Zuckerberg announced plans to freeze hiring and restructure some groups within the company Thursday in an internal all-hands call.

According to Bloomberg, Meta plans to shrink budgets widely within the company, including to teams that it was recently investing in. Meta has thrown a lot of weight behind VR and creating its own metaverse in recent months and is also scrambling to build out short form video products, like Reels, that can compete with TikTok.

Meta is far from the only tech company downsizing at the moment, but a hiring freeze still signals relatively dire times for the parent company of Facebook, Instagram and WhatsApp. While many companies in tech are battening the hatches at the moment given a worsening global economic outlook, Meta is also grappling with fresh threats to its advertising business, most notably from iOS privacy changes implemented by Apple last year.

Zuckerberg signaled that the company was in for leaner times back in July, noting in an internal meeting that his company was approaching one of the “worst downturns that we’ve seen in recent history” and would slow hiring to prepare. Meta already selectively paused hiring within certain organizations within the company, but the universal hiring freeze marks a new era.

“I think some of you might decide that this place isn’t for you, and that self-selection is OK with me,” Zuckerberg said in the internal call this summer. “Realistically, there are probably a bunch of people at the company who shouldn’t be here.”

Mark Zuckerberg says Meta will freeze hiring and cut costs by Taylor Hatmaker originally published on TechCrunch

Twitter is adding a new TikTok-like full-screen video feature

Twitter is adding new features to make it easier for users to watch and discover videos on its platform, the social network announced on Thursday. Most notably, the company is launching a scrollable TikTok-like scrollable video feed.

In the coming days, users on iOS will be able to click on a video in their feed to enter the new scrollable video feed. Once you finish watching the video you clicked on, you will be able to scroll up to start browsing more video content. You’ll then be in a scrollable feed of videos, which is similar to the browsing experience on TikTok. If you want to exit the viewer and go back to the original tweet, you can click the back arrow in the top left corner.

Twitter says the purpose of the new immersive media viewer is to make it easier for users to discover engaging videos. The social network didn’t say when the immersive media viewer will roll out to users on Android.

In addition, Twitter is launching a new video carousel within its Explore tab. Users will see a new “Videos for you” category that will display popular and trending videos that the app thinks you would be interested in.

Twitter video section

Image Credits: Twitter

Twitter began testing a TikTok-like video feed back in December 2021 to give users a more personalized Explore page. In this test, Twitter turned the entire Explore page into a video feed, complete with a “For You” tab. With the changes announced today, Twitter isn’t focused on replacing the entire Explore page with a TikTok-like feed.

The company’s approach to a TikTok-like feed can be seen a somewhat tolerable one, especially considering that it isn’t directly forcing it onto users, as the previous TikTok-like video feed test did. People who like scrollable video feeds can access the immersive view if they like, and users who don’t want a video feed can choose to not open up the immersive viewer.

But of course, not everyone likes change, especially when it’s the introduction of a copycat feature from another platform. Instagram learned this the hard way, as it was essentially forced to walk back it TikTok-like full-screen home feed a few months ago due to immense backlash from users. It’s possible that Twitter wants to avoid a similar situation, which is why it’s opting to add a more controllable experience when its comes to scrollable video feeds.

Twitter is adding a new TikTok-like full-screen video feature by Aisha Malik originally published on TechCrunch

All Facebook and Instagram users in the US can now share NFTs, cross-post between both apps

Meta announced today that all Facebook and Instagram users in the U.S. can now connect their wallets and share their NFTs. All users in the U.S. also have the ability to cross-post the NFTs that they own across both Facebook and Instagram. The official roll out comes a few months after Meta first began testing NFTs with select users on Instagram in May, and on Facebook in June.

The company also launched NFT support on Instagram in 100 countries in August with select users. Today, Meta announced that all users in these 100 countries can now access the feature on Instagram.

Facebook and Instagram users can connect their wallets like Rainbow, MetaMask, Trust Wallet, Coinbase Wallet and Dapper Wallet to post digital collectibles minted on Ethereum, Polygon and Flow.

To share your NFTs on Facebook or Instagram, you need to first make sure that you have the latest version of the apps downloaded. Next, you need to ensure that you have your preferred digital wallet installed on your phone. After signing into your Facebook or Instagram app, you can connect your preferred wallet by selecting the “digital collectibles” tab under settings.

Meta says a notification will then open on your screen and ask for your wallet password. You then need to follow the onscreen instructions for your installed wallet application. A  second notification will open on your screen, after which you will have to click “Sign” and then tap “OK” to confirm your wallet connection.

Once your digital wallet is connected, you can view your NFTs from the wallet within the Facebook or Instagram app. Now, you will be able to share your NFTs to your feed by posting as usual and you will see a new collectibles section available for you to select from. Or, you can also share your NFTs directly from your wallet by selecting “Share to Feed.”

After selecting an NFT to share, you can add a caption and then post it. Your NFT post will have a shimmer effect on it to set it apart from regular posts. Meta says that there are no fees associated with posting or sharing a digital collectible on Instagram or Facebook.

All Facebook and Instagram users in the US can now share NFTs, cross-post between both apps by Aisha Malik originally published on TechCrunch