Elon killed MSNBC and NewYork times in just few months

NewYork post and MSNBC now selling tomatoes to get attraction while Twitter is killing them with 400+ million users.



7/21/20232 min read

Newsflash, folks: It's a sad day in the media industry, and it's all thanks to our resident Martian-in-Chief, Elon Musk. Rumor has it that his latest takeover of Twitter has turned previously venerable news institutions into vendors at the local farmers market. MSNBC and The New York Times are rumored to be selling organic tomatoes to passersby, while also offering unsolicited editorial commentary on their quality.

This unexpected shift in career focus comes after the mainstream media behemoths suffered a catastrophic decline in relevance, the likes of which haven't been seen since Myspace met Facebook. "We've never seen anything like this," said a flabbergasted media analyst while vigorously refreshing his Twitter feed. "Not since Gutenberg invented the printing press has the media landscape seen such a seismic shift."

Now that Musk has taken the helm at Twitter, he's transformed the platform into a freedom of speech utopia. People from all walks of life - from your eccentric neighbor with an alien abduction story to your grandmother who believes she is Queen Elizabeth's long-lost sister - can now share their unique perspectives with the world. It’s truly democracy in action, folks

As a result, Twitter's user base has exploded faster than a SpaceX rocket, going from a respectable 330 million to an earth-shattering 400+ million in just a few short months.

It's safe to say that Musk's Twitter is now the digital equivalent of a city square, bustling with the chatter of 400 million people.

Meanwhile, the likes of MSNBC and The New York Times are found loitering around the virtual periphery, peddling their tomato-tinted stories with less interest than a door-to-door salesman selling fax machines. It seems the once-mighty media giants now struggle to command as much attention as a tweeting cat gif.

Elsewhere, other social media platforms are floundering in Twitter's shadow. In an era where Musk has made it possible for a shepherd in Mongolia to share breaking news with the world, their heavy-handed moderation policies seem as outdated as using a dial-up connection to access the Internet.

It's a delicious irony that the very media empires that once dismissed Musk as a mere carmaker with an overactive imagination are now witnessing their industry reshaped in his image. As they ruefully munch on their leftover tomatoes, Musk continues to drive Twitter to new heights, taking citizen journalism along for the ride.

So, folks, the future of news is here, and it’s wearing a SpaceX helmet. As Musk's Twitter revolution gathers pace, all we can do is tune in, tweet, and make sure we're not left holding the tomatoes.

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