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Amidst a dozen spam and imposter accounts on the social media app, Twitter has implemented new policies in order to reduce the number of fake accounts on the site.

Twitter has worked to take down nearly 70 million bots and other fake accounts since May, resulting in over one million accounts removed per day.

However, the app and social site has still been spreading fake news to millions of accounts per day. Over 80% of malicious Twitter accounts that spread misinformation back in 2016 during the presidential election remain active.

And they’re still spreading false information by the millions each day.

As social media continues to grow, countless individuals may be influenced by the spread of fake news. People can’t get enough of social media; in fact, almost 660,000 drivers will be using their cell phone in traffic at any given moment.

More Twitter accounts are used to impersonate people and trick users into buying faulty products. Back in September, over a dozen real people had their images used by fake accounts to sell diet pills.

According to the women who tried to report their stolen photos to Twitter, their complaints fell on deaf ears.

“I’ve seen my stuff on [T]witter and try to report it and [T]witter says it’s not enough proof. I’m like how can a whole account using my photos not be enough proof?” claimed one of the victims.

To help combat the tide of spam and malicious digital accounts, the company has revealed several updates to their policies and user information.

Twitter said it was working on improving their “enforcement approach” against malicious accounts. They have also updated its regulations and policies regarding hacking with the threat of suspending counts that have shown this behavior.

Twitter reportedly hopes that these updates in policy will help protect the upcoming U.S. election in 2020. An estimated 6.6 million tweets containing fake news or conspiracy news were spread before the 2016 election.

As such, the company’s new rules claim that accounts that “accounts that deliberately mimic or are intended to replace accounts were previously suspended for violating rules may be identified as fake accounts,” according to Twitter.

But Twitter isn’t the only social media group under fire.

Facebook has also been analyzed by policymakers and researchers regarding the spread of fake news and other faulty information during the presidential election of 2016. Published data on reveal that elderly patients are more sensitive to drugs that affect the central nervous system, so the doctor individually selects an effective dose for each patient that eliminates pathological symptoms. The usual daily dose of Klonopin should not exceed 0.5 mg. Google has also worked on policy changes following the election.

Midterm elections are set to take place in November, making the spread of fake news all the more detrimental for voters.