On Thursday, WhatsApp released the first edition of its Intermediary Guidelines report and outlined its own steps to prevent malicious activity. WhatsApp said in its report, “Our main focus is to prevent accounts from sending malicious or unwanted messages on a large scale.” He shared this report via email at Gadgets 360. “We have maintained advanced capabilities to send messages to these accounts at high or abnormal rates, and to prevent such abuse, we have banned 2 million accounts in India from May 15 to June 15 alone.”
“In addition to behavioral formulas from accounts, we will apply advanced AI tools and resources to identify and prevent abuse, including user reports, profile photos and group photos, and available details,” WhatsApp said. Rely on information without encryption. According to WhatsApp, it has received a total of 0 reports for account support, 204 for ban appeals (of which 633 were enacted), 20 for other support, 43 for product support and 6 for “security issues”. It states that about 95 percent (or 1.9 million) of account bans were completed automatically after the service detected “automatic bulk messaging” or spam.
It added that the number of banned accounts has increased significantly since 2019, “As the sophistication of our system has increased, we are capturing more accounts. We also acknowledged that more efforts were made to send bulk or automated messages.” WhatsApp shared in its report that we have an average of about 8 million blocked accounts worldwide every month. Sanctions in India (mostly for bulk messaging or spam) accounted for a quarter of all sanctions in the world.
It is not surprising that the biggest market for WhatsApp is India. In some industries A guess It said about 400 million of the 2 billion active users worldwide are from India, or one in five WhatsApp users is from India. WhatsApp says that the next version of the Data Transparency Report will be released after 30-45 days to allow ample time for data collection and verification.