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WhatsApp limits message-forwarding to plug coronavirus misinformation



  • WhatsApp is limiting how many people you can forward “frequently forwarded” messages onto.
  • It defines “frequently forwarded” as messages that have already been forwarded five times.
  • This is an attempt to stop misinformation from going viral on WhatsApp, which as a private messaging service is much harder to moderate than platforms like Facebook and Instagram.
  • Visit Business Insider’s homepage for more stories.

Encrypted messaging service WhatsApp is restricting how often messages can be forwarded in a bid to stop misinformation from ballooning on its platform.

WhatsApp announced on Tuesday that “frequently forwarded” messages, which it defines as messages that have already been forwarded on five times, will be limited so users can only forward them to one chat at a time. The aim is to stop rumors from spreading exponentially on the messaging service.

With the onset of the coronavirus outbreak, WhatsApp’s parent company Facebook has been faced with an onslaught of misinformation about the virus proliferating on its platforms. For Facebook and Instagram the company has implemented tighter rules on banning or removing posts that contain misinformation.

WhatsApp has historically been harder for the company to regulate as the messages sent over it are encrypted, meaning Facebook has no access to them and is unable to stop them spreading between recipients.

“We’ve seen a significant increase in the amount of forwarding which users have told us can feel overwhelming and can contribute to the spread of misinformation. We believe it’s important to slow the spread of these messages down to keep WhatsApp a place for personal conversation,” WhatsApp said in its announcement blog post.

The spread of unfounded rumors and misinformation on WhatsApp has become so prevalent that internet-savvy users are satirizing the trend.

In the UK, a spoof voice note claiming the British Ministry of Defence was cooking a lasagna the size of a football stadium to feed people stuck inside went viral after initially being shared inside a small group chat.

This isn’t the first time WhatsApp has clamped down on message-forwarding in an effort to curb the spread of misinformation. It limited the number of times users can forward messages from 20 to five in January last year. This followed particular scrutiny of how WhatsApp was used to disseminate disinformation in the Brazilian presidential election in 2018, and of links between forwarded messages and mob violence in India.

In 2019, the company introduced labels on frequently-forwarded messages (denoted by a double-arrow) to alert recipients that the messages they’re getting may have been mass-forwarded.

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Demand for Luckin app surges as Chinese rush to drink up after admission of fraud



BEIJING / HONG KONG (Reuters) – Luckin Coffee’s app has rocketed to become the second most popular in China as consumers rushed to claim a free drink that it has long offered for downloading, worried the chain might collapse after it said much of its sales last year were fabricated.

FILE PHOTO: A cup of ‘Luckin Coffee,’ coffee is displayed during the company’s IPO at the Nasdaq Market site in New York, U.S., May 17, 2019. REUTERS/Brendan McDermid/File Photo

“I heard that if you download the app, you will get free coffee,” said Beijing-based Gan Lin, 35, who downloaded the app on Friday.

“I’m not that into coffee but it would be a pity to lose the chance for a free drink. After all, you don’t know how much longer Luckin can hold on.”

The coffee chain’s app usually ranks between the 70th and 100th most popular free app downloads for users of Apple’s iOS operating system in China, according to app performance tracker App Annie. Apple’s App Store is one of the biggest in China.

Luckin’s shock announcement last Thursday that its chief operating officer and other employees had fabricated sales sent its shares plunging more than 80% and wiped more than $5 billion off the company’s market capitalisation.

The Starbucks Corp rival only went public last year, positioning itself as a tech version of a retail business, where users ordered coffee via its app for delivery to their offices and homes.

It has relied heavily on discounted sales to drive its fast growth and capture market share. The loss-making company began operations in January 2018 and by December 2019, had over 4,500 stores – overtaking Starbucks, with 4,100, in the process.

Luckin on Sunday said its business would continue to operate as normal and apologised to its customers.

The company did not respond on Tuesday to a request for comment on the surge in demand for its app.

The newfound Luckin coffee frenzy has been strong enough to freeze the app in many Chinese cities, leaving customers unable to place orders for several hours.

On Luckin’s Weibo social media account, thousands of users have expressed hope the coffee chain will continue to operate because they haven’t used up their vouchers.

Some were more genuine fans. One said on Weibo that if Luckin survived the scandal, he would drink Luckin “even if there is no discount”. His comment gained 66,000 likes on Weibo.

Reporting by Sophie Yu in Beijing and Jennifer Hughes in Hong Kong; Editing by Edwina Gibbs

Our Standards:The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.


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