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As such, they are closer to a blog or collection of previous press releases that many politicians have on their official websites than they are to a real rival to big tech giants Trump and his allies, who often rail against it.
Trump’s post-presidency team has been teasing a new platform for weeks that would replace social media platforms like Twitter and Facebook. In the weeks leading up to his resignation, the president’s accounts were dramatically closed after years of struggling with falsehoods and fire reports coming from a seated president and other political figures.
Facebook’s board of directors is expected to announce on Wednesday whether Trump can return to the platform. Trump’s former favorite platform, Twitter, permanently banned his account after the January 6 riot at the Capitol, while Facebook left open the possibility of his page being restored.
Fox News first reported on Trump’s company.