New 'Rich Kids' social media app costs $1,000 to join

(KIAH) - "Being rich is boring when nobody sees you," is the slogan for a new social media website targeting the richer and the richer.

Rich Kids crowned itself the "world's most exclusive social network," and has a whooping $1,000 per month membership! And if it's too much for you, then it's not for you, the site said.

It's the Regina George of the social media scene, and it's on a mission to "weed out the common folk" and help "the rich stand out."

If your pockets aren't deep enough to jump in on this elite trend, you are welcomed to see everything the Rich Kids users post.

The company said its cash-stacked users are focused on being Instagram famous but are looking to "be visible and elegant in a meaningful way."

In an attempt to soften the platform's image, Rich Kids said it donates one-third of each membership to the "education of poor kids." Well, how gracious of them! An app that makes money by excluding the poor is designed to help the poor.

The app is only available on Apple's App Store, but it's going be interesting to see who among the flashy are going to jump on this golden bandwagon: Kylie Jenner? Maybe EJ Johnson?

At the end of the day, you can choose to bask in jealousy or feel good about the fact you're not paying to impress anyone!

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TO GO WITH AFP BY HABIBOU BANGRE Clients surf the internet at an internet cafe on February 25, 2015 in Kinshasa. Sales are down and business is slow -- small entrepreneurs in the Democratic Republic of Congo are bearing the brunt of an official clampdown on mobile Internet services and text messages. Internet operators remain powerless in the face of complaints from customers and have yet to communicate the extent of their losses caused by the restrictions. People, however, have found various ways of bypassing the restrictions although it has meant shelling out more. AFP PHOTO/FEDERICO SCOPPA (Photo credit should read FEDERICO SCOPPA/AFP/Getty Images)
People use computers at an Internet cafe in Manila on March 17, 2014. The Philippines said on March 17 it would require Internet service providers to install filters to block access to child pornography. AFP PHOTO / Jay DIRECTO (Photo credit should read JAY DIRECTO/AFP/Getty Images)
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