- Parlor’s CEO John Mattez claimed in a court filing Wednesday that Slack “canceled his services” to his company.
- Matt claimed, in a lawsuit against Amazon’s AWS over his decision to cut ties with Parler, that Slack had “violated his terms of service based on AWS’s decision to leave the parlor.”
- “The losing slack is extremely difficult to effectively enforce our terms of service with our nearly 600 volunteers and paid jury members,” Mattis said.
- Major tech companies including Amazon, Twilio, Apple and Google have cut ties with the parlor in recent days, with widespread reports suggesting rioters used the app to organize and incite violence in the US Capitol last week Was.
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According to parlor CEO John Mattey, Slack joins a growing list of tech companies that refuse to do business with Parler.
Mattel claimed in a petition filed in court on Wednesday, “Slack Technologies, which provided a chat messaging system to coordinate with the parlor jury, which enforces our Terms of Service.”
Slack did not respond to a request for comment on this story.
Matt filed as part of Parler’s antitrust lawsuit against Amazon Web Services, Amazon’s cloud computing arm.
The rioters who seized the US Capitol last week were used to organize and incite violence amid AWS’s extensive ties with the controversial social media company.
“Canceling his contract with Adler,” violating his terms of service based on AWS, noting that Matt claimed the media had wrongly allowed the parlor’s associates to remove , Which alienates the parlor’s associates. Parler’s decision to leave. “
“Losing Slack is extremely difficult with our nearly 600 volunteers and paid jury members effectively enforcing our terms of service,” Matje said in the filing.
In the wake of last week’s violence, Parler suffered a steep decline as various trading partners cut ties.
Apple and Google removed Parler’s app from their App Store, also citing refusal to take violent content. Not long after, many of Paller’s service providers, including Twilio, Okta and Zendsk, also removed Parler from their platforms.
Waller’s platform was knocked offline over the weekend after AWS suspended its contract, and everyone, along with Google Cloud, IBM and Oracle, refused to take over the parlor, with the company reportedly listing Epic’s services , A domain registrar known for hosting far-right content. .
Read more: Inside the parlor’s rapid and mysterious rise, the ‘free speech’ Twitter option, which lit up the Silicon Valley script, created a platform for conservatives
The parlor has moved to notoriety in recent months as mainstream social media sites have faced increasing pressure to stop hate speech, misinformation and violence.
After the US presidential election in November, Trump supporters turned to alternative social networks, including parlors, to plan electoral protests on social media. From November 3 to November 9, Parler was downloaded about 530,000 times in the US, according to Apolia data.