The interruptions — including one by a user who shared a screen and took over the hearing with a porn video — forced Hillsborough County Judge Christopher C. Nash to temporarily halt the session for Graham Ivan Clark, 17.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation and the U.S. Department of Justice conducted a complex nationwide investigation, locating and apprehending the suspect in Hillsborough County, Florida.
Some individuals identified in a lawsuit filed in 2017, along with dozens of others who were blocked on the basis of viewpoint, have been unblocked, the lawsuit said.
Numerous studies have shown that hydroxychloroquine is not an effective treatment for COVID-19.
Twitter announced on Tuesday that it will take action on "QAnon" activity and permanently suspend accounts tweeting about the QAnon conspiracy theory.
The San Francisco-based company said in a blog post Saturday that for up to eight of these accounts the attackers also downloaded the account’s information through the “Your Twitter Data” tool.
The scam was a simple message. It asked people to send money to an anonymous Bitcoin account and get double the funds back. More than $100,000 reportedly was collected in the short time, but some cybersecurity experts say it points to a much bigger danger.
Messages appearing on their accounts showed statements about bitcoin and promised to “double” payments sent to a bitcoin wallet address.
Twitter users have long asked for the ability to edit their tweets, and now the company has offered to provide one — but there are strings attached.
Starbucks is the latest company to say it will pause social media ads after a campaign led by civil rights organizations called for an ad boycott of Facebook, saying it doesn't do enough to stop racist and violent content.
PayPal and YouTube are among many tech companies that have pledged support to the black community in the wake of George Floyd’s death.
WASHINGTON (AP) — Twitter has added a warning to one of President Donald Trump’s tweets about protests in Minneapolis, saying it violated the platform’s rules about “glorifying violence.”
(AP) — President Donald Trump on Friday called protesters in Minneapolis “thugs” and said that "when the looting starts, the shooting starts” — drawing another warning from Twitter for his rhetoric. Trump tweeted after protesters outraged by the death of a black man in police custody torched a police station.
A law professor says the president's executive order is likely unconstitutional, could actually lead to more censorship and backfire on the president.
President Trump also says he would shut down Twitter if it were legal to do so.
Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey tweeted, "We'll continue to point out incorrect or disputed information about elections globally."
Some Twitter employees may never have to return to the office. The company is giving its more than 5,000 employees the option to work from home forever.
Facebook, Google have also make work-from-home optional until next year.
Mayor London Breed said that Dorsey's donation more than doubles the total contributions to Give2SF and brings the total funding to $26.3 million.
Twitter announced Monday it will start alerting users when a tweet makes disputed or misleading claims about the coronavirus.