Good morning!

This week, professors from the University of Cincinnati analysed extensive amounts of Twitter data from 2016 in an attempt to find some of the key differences between how pro-Trump users and pro-Clinton users used the platform to campaign.

Meanwhile, no-code platforms have been getting tons of attention recently. While it might not be used to create the next Airbnb competitor, David Peterson discusses how the most useful application of this software could actually be in allowing non-technical generalists to build internal tools.

You might remember that I spoke to Greg Isenberg a few weeks ago about why the future of the internet is 'unbundling'. But Gaby Goldberg thinks that influencer bundling has just begun.

To round it off, Rob Sturgeon blocked apps from tracking his iPhone for one week. During that time, he was tracked...4,341 times by...33 tracking platforms. Ouch.

Today's newsletter was written by Aimee Pearcy

Gaming the Twitter System

The future is no-code internal tools

It turns out that what happens on your iPhone doesn't stay on your iPhone after all

The business of influencer bundling has only just begun