Twitter has admitted it "may make some mistakes" as it strives to enforce the new policy aimed at reducing hateful and abusive content on the platform.
Fransen hogged the global limelight when US President Donald Trump retweeted in November some of her posts featuring controversial anti-Muslim videos.
It coincides with the platform enforcing new rules and guidelines created to make Twitter a "safer environment".
Twitter's diminished tolerance for tweets considered hateful, abusive or violent has become part of its corporate strategy over the past several months, as the company has pushed a steady rollout of safeguards and restrictions, including the suspension of numerous accounts associated with white supremacists, terrorists and other violent organizations.
Twitter has 330 million monthly active users. It is among the symbols identified by the Anti-Defamation League as espousing Nazi ideology.
As a private company, Twitter has the legal right to block any speech it wants, since the First Amendment only applies to government control of speech.
Hate imagery will now fall under the rubric of Twitter's "sensitive media policy", and that will include any "logos, symbols, or images whose objective is to promote hostility and malice against others based on their race, religion, disability, sexual orientation, or ethnicity/national origin".
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Both sides should stop escalating the situation, so we heard from the USA that they would stop military drills [with South Korea]. The White House added that both "discussed working together to resolve the very risky situation in North Korea ".
But even then it can be hard to tell whether a company is implementing its rules fairly or singling out certain people or groups that it may not like, Llansó said.
The leader and deputy leader of far-right organisation Britain First have been banned from Twitter as the social media company begins to enforce new rules.
Twitter declined to comment on any individual accounts and had no immediate information on the number of users impacted by the new enforcement, a spokesperson said.
On Monday, Twitter users sympathetic with the white nationalists booted from the platform added the hashtag #twitterpurge to blame the company for playing favorites and said it was silencing voices for offering unpopular opinions.
Twitter also said it would suspend "accounts that affiliate with organisations that use or promote violence against civilians to further their causes".
"This policy does not apply to military or government entities and we will consider exceptions for groups that are now engaging in (or have engaged in) peaceful resolution".