- Yahoo Finance
Vine was an American short-form video hosting service where users could share six-second-long looping video clips. It was originally launched on January 24, 2013, by Vine Labs, Inc. Bought by Twitter in 2012 before its launch; the service was shut down in October 2016  and the app was discontinued a few months later. 
Launched in 2013 by three entrepreneurs — Dom Hofmann, Rus Yusupov, and Colin Kroll — Vine was a video hosting service, one that allowed users to share six-second, looping video clips.
Welcome to VINELink, an online portal to VINE, America’s number one victim notification network. VINE has been providing victims and concerned citizens with the power of information for decades, allowing these individuals to have the sense of security that they deserve. VINELink can be accessed 24 hours a day, seven days a week, to provide the most reliable information for custody status changes and criminal case information.
VINELink can be accessed 24 hours a day, seven days a week, to provide the most reliable information for custody status changes and criminal case information. The VINE service provides information by phone, email, TTY, and text message where available. You may also sign up through your participating state, or county’s toll-free number.
VINE is the nation’s leading victim notification system, empowering survivors of crime with the updated custody status and criminal case information they need to remain safe and maintain peace of mind.
Vine was one of the funniest and greatest apps out there, people actually using creativity and real humor to make videos. Actually, probably don't bring vine completely back, because it'd probably be completely destroyed by tiktokers but just let us watch the old videos.
The entertainment network where videos and personalities get really big, really fast. Download Vine to watch videos, remixes and trends before they blow up.
The City of New York has established a free 24-hour hotline service, 888-846-3469, that provides information about the custody status of caller-specified inmates in New York City Department of Correction jails and initiates automated notifications to registered callers about the release of those inmates. VINE was created to give crime victims easier access to important custody information about whether a particular inmate is still incarcerated.