We’ll always love you, we’ll always remember you, and we’ll never forget how you changed our lives.
But that’s all coming to an end this year.
That’s when the internet’s biggest social network, WhatsApp, will end its two-year existence as a free, ad-supported service for anyone to use.
The decision was a difficult one for WhatsApp, which has built a reputation for offering a platform for a wide range of messaging services.
In recent years, WhatsApp has also become an important part of the world’s messaging apps ecosystem, which is also changing.
But this is also a moment of reckoning for the platform as a whole, as WhatsApp’s biggest user base of about one billion people is moving away from the company’s service to other services.
The end of WhatsApp is a massive, symbolic step for the service as a platform, which will no longer be able to serve a massive audience.
“We believe WhatsApp will be a vital part of a vibrant, growing internet ecosystem for decades to come,” WhatsApp CEO Jan Koum said in a statement announcing the end of its service.
“The world has changed and we’ve learned a lot since 2014.
But in the end, it’s up to us to choose what we want to do next, which, as always, will be up to our users.”
The company said it would continue to support WhatsApp and its services as usual for the next two years.
But the move is also part of an effort to modernize WhatsApp, and its social networks, and the way they work.
WhatsApp’s social networks have grown to more than two billion users around the world.
That number is growing faster than the total number of active WhatsApp users around that time.
But WhatsApp has struggled with its growth and its usership.
The service lost nearly three billion users in the first quarter of 2019, according to market research firm Gartner, and more than half of those users are no longer using WhatsApp.
In an effort last year to address the slow growth in its userbase, WhatsApp introduced a feature that allowed people to share and send private messages.
But many users have been upset that they couldn’t post or send messages without WhatsApp’s permission, and complained that the company didn’t do enough to improve the experience.
The company also has a long-running dispute with the U.S. government over data collection and sharing, which led to a court case that was settled in 2018.