A case filed on April 9, 2014 in New York Federal District Court highlights the tension between celebrity endorsements and ordinary First Amendment communications in the digital age.
In what could be the most bizarre civil suit concerning social media, a district court decided that name-calling on Twitter is covered under the First Amendment.
If you are still trying to wrap your head around how to use Twitter, here are 7 tips that can take you from newbie to master quickly:
Twitter has become the place for celebrities and brands to connect with fans, but if you’re too slow – or simply no longer around – to get a handle with your name, too bad?
As our firm’s Marketing Department likes to say, “Think before you tweet.” A staffer at MSNBC was fired yesterday because of a tweet that started a political firestorm.
Barring any unforeseen setbacks, Wall Street is aflutter as Thursday marks the latest in social media IPOs – Twitter…and we all remember how well Facebook’s IPO went.
Stock Exchanges Compete for Technology Company IPO Listings – Twitter Chooses NYSE, but Who’s Really Winning?
These are interesting times for technology companies that are contemplating initial public offerings. For companies of sufficient size, the exchange for the listing of their securities generally comes down to the New York Stock Exchange and the Nasdaq Stock Market.
Twitter has created a governance structure so simple that it can be described in 140 characters or less. Maybe something like, “$TWTR has single-class stock but staggered Board. #notpushingtheenvelope.”