How would like to engage via Twitter the 200 largest businesses in your community as well as the top four executives of each company?
When Goldman Sachs announced earlier this month that they would cut out the middle men and release their earnings on Twitter, the Internet predictably lit up with chatter about how Goldman’s move could signal a revolution in the way companies announce their news.
Election season—otherwise known as the two years prior to a presidential election—gets everyone’s blood boiling, one way or another. New York Times employees are no exception.
Twitter International Company (TIC) in Dublin, Ireland was reportedly ordered by a High Court to disclose data about the source of tweets about a whistleblower.
There are few practices on the internet more unseemly than revenge porn. While posting intimate photos of an ex is bad enough, some sites who host the photos extort their subjects by making them pay to have them taken down. As could be expected, courts aren’t taking kindly—and they’re not the only ones fighting the practice.
Iggy Azalea is the latest celebrity to take a public break from Twitter due to harassment experienced on the site. And while the problem has grown rapidly more pervasive on a platform that prides itself on quality interaction, Twitter trolls show no sign of being stopped.
Twitpic, the once-popular, photo-sharing add-on to Twitter, initially announced that it was shutting down on September 25, 2014, because it was unable to fight Twitter’s opposition to Twitpic’s trademark applications.
Twitter’s ubiquitous 140-character-or-less tweets are not, the company argues, sufficiently similar to email or other forms of stored electronic information to warrant lumping them together with the likes of Google, Microsoft, Facebook, Yahoo!, or Apple, all of which have agreed to restrictive limitations on their public reporting of government surveillance.