As malicious conspiracy theories continue to spread, lawmakers are pounding the social media companies over their market dominance, harvesting of user data and practices that some believe actually encourage the spread of engaging but potentially harmful misinformation.
Twitter is branching out from advertising to find more ways to make money — both for itself and for its most prolific users, whether those are businesses, celebrities or regular people.
Shortly after speaking at the inauguration ceremony in Washington, D.C., President Biden made his first tweet from the @POTUS account.
Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey broke his silence on the permanent suspension of President Donald Trump from the social media platform after the violent pro-Trump Capitol riot last week.
The First Amendment may be misinterpreted by some for protecting their speech in all manners, but really, it protects individuals from government censorship.
Twitter announced on Monday that it had deleted more than 70,000 accounts associated with the QAnon conspiracy theory following the permanent suspension of President Donald Trump’s account last week.
Pro-Trump demonstrators were expected to gather at 8 a.m. outside the building on Market Street to protest the company permanently suspending President Trump's account. But an hour into it, basically media and police were the only ones there. One man with a sign that read, "Counter Trump's Coup," stood outside a police barricade.
Actress Kirstie Alley condemned Twitter -- and its CEO Jack Dorsey -- over its decision to permanently ban President Trump and questioned why some Democrats haven’t been banned for their controversial comments.