Twitter is making a change to its site that will let users receive direct messages from people who aren’t following them back.
Twitter will be coming off its biggest quarterly loss in the past three years when the online messaging service brings its IPO to the New York Stock Exchange later this fall.
People don’t just watch TV anymore; they talk about it on Twitter. From the comfort of couches, they share reactions to touchdowns and nail-biting season finales – and advertisers and networks are taking note.
Twitter, a privately held company built on blurbs, has finally laid itself bare in documents that read more like a treatise than a tweet.
The personal fortune of Twitter co-founder Evan Williams probably will take up 10 characters once the online communications company goes public.
A bankrupt electronics retailer appears to have gotten caught up in the investor fervor for Twitter.
Twitter is so deeply ingrained in the cultural conversation that its initial public offering is likely to be a hot topic on its trend-setting service for the next few months. Its stock market debut is also likely to be the most scrutinized coming-out party since Facebook went public in May 2012 and promptly flopped.