The social network was popular among Republican politicians, conservative personalities and supporters of President Donald Trump, but was pulled offline this month after the Capitol riot.
John Matze, the social media platform's CEO, said President Trump considered creating an account under the pseudonym of "Person X" for months.
AWS said it uncovered dozens of examples of content that encouraged violence, including "calls to hang public officials, kill Black and Jewish people, and shoot police officers."
The power of these companies to control public discourse is a clear and present danger to everyone who values free speech.
Everything conservatives say they stand for—free thought, free speech and free markets—is now under threat.
The workplace chat app appeared to be suffering connectivity problems today, potentially causing issues for those working remotely.
Experts tell "Newsweek" why the Capital One intrusion was both a hack and a breach, and how the bank may hold the "ultimate responsibility" for the data theft.
Amazon Web Services "was not compromised in any way and functioned as designed," the firm told Newsweek. Capital One said a breach impacted 100 million individuals in the U.S. and six million people in Canada.
"We're quickly working to understand what happened," an Instagram spokesperson told Newsweek.
A BBC report which made connections between Kremlin-linked Russian oligarch Viktor Vekselberg and Amazon Web Services was taken down.
The culprits used a technique called "BGP hacking," which lets them intercept data from traffic flowing through Amazon Web Services' Route 53.
Wall Street set up sky-high expectations that even Amazon's best-ever records could not reach.