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The Super Bowl offered a great script for a blowout evening of tweeting, peaking at 231,500 tweets-per-minute during the power outage and 268,000 tweets-per-minute at the end of Beyonce's half-time show.
Sales more than doubled as Twitter posted better-than-expected earnings. But the stock falls as Wall Street frets about the pace of user engagement.
Clear Channel signals the significance of the social photo and video app in connecting fans and stars by adding a new category to its inaugural awards show. Voting, of course, will take place on Instagram.
The social network goes after more ad sales with a unit meant to be effective for marketers and ideally enjoyable for users.
As the 4-year-old on-demand car service opens for business in its 100th city, its head of global expansion talks to CNET about what it’s been like to go international.
The good news was that total monthly active users jumped to 241 million. The bad news: the growth ain't what it used to be, and Twitter's design is partly to blame.
The popular messaging app is larger and growing faster than Facebook's closest rival, Twitter, which has a higher market cap.
New data shows that Sony's console sales were nearly double those of Microsoft in January. Meanwhile, video games sales fell compared with the same time last year.
The company beats analysts' estimates as it reports its first-ever quarterly and full-year earnings, but all is not rosy in Twitter-ville.
Twitter argues that even though it noticed a marked drop in content consumption, you should be rejoicing. Wall Street isn't buying it.