Storify, the San Francisco-based service that allows journalists and others to curate content from social-media platforms like Twitter and Facebook, has launched a new design that focuses on highlighting content that has been shared by Storify users — making it easy to see what the most popular tweet about Hurricane Sandy was, for example, or the best photo of the Israeli attack on Gaza. As nice as the new features are, however, there are still two significant questions hanging over the startup’s head, both of which involve Twitter: namely, what happens if Storify runs afoul of the social network’s new API rules, and what happens when Twitter decides to release its own curation tools?

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