Prisma connects to the Facebook through a special API key.
I'm aware how the API key system works.
The Prisma app supports videos from the cell phone,
Predominately adulterated video. Because otherwise, you'd use the Facebook App, because you wouldn't be using any of the Prisma features to make it "hip", "kool", "rad", and "gnarly".
so Facebook has revoked the Prisma API key. This blocks all videos from Prisma.
Yes, I'm also aware of how key revocation was used to block Prisma.
Your question is pointless. It doesn't matter if the video is altered or not, it matters who is doing the upload. No uploads from Prisma are allowed (probably because Facebook is about to release a similar feature).
The question is not pointless. Prisma's primary users are people who are adding "effects" to the video. Otherwise they'd be using the Facebook App. The entire purpose of Prisma in the 99% use case is to adulterate the videos, making them useless as news content.
Facebook has been getting shat upon, because apparently every Democrat in California was stupid enough to buy all the "fake news" content as if it was real, and then they went out and cast their votes for Trump. The only reason Clinton got any votes in California at all is apparently because she paid off Diebold.
Or in less inflammatory rhetoric: the Democrats are butthurt because Clinton loss, and they're blaming Facebook and anyone else they can, other than themselves, for running an unlikeable corporate tool.
It's entirely doubtful that Facebook wants a similar tool, since it would also mean that they could not sell crowdsourced footage of things like the Ferguson events to the likes of MSNBC.
Check the terms and conditions on your video uploads: the license allows you to sell them, because it's non-exclusive, but it *also* allows Facebook to sell them, too. As in: to news agencies. Prisma destroys their value as news content.