Several Jewish groups in Spain file a complaint with prosecutors to investigate a flood of racist tweets posted after Real Madrid lost a basketball game to Israel's Maccabi Tel Aviv team.
The company had resisted for months, but finally relents, hoping to "put an end to the dispute" and saying it will do its part to "fight racism and anti-Semitism."
A Paris court has struck down an appeal by the microblogging site, says French newspaper Le Monde.
The Anti-Defamation League says a page claiming Jewish people are involved in ritual murder constitutes hate speech and therefore should be removed immediately.
After an explosion of anti-Jewish posts on Twitter in France, the Anti-Defamation League contends that it's too hard for users to report offensive tweets. Twitter begs to differ.
In the ongoing legal conflict between the social network and the Union of Jewish French Students, a new court case erupts.
The company's latest transparency report shows 1,157 government information requests in the first six months of 2013, up from 1,009 in the second half of 2012 and 849 in the first half of 2012.
commentary Purging mass media of hurtful opinions would deny everyone important knowledge. Simply put, says author Greg Lukianoff, it's far better to know that there are bigots among us than to pretend all is well.
After Twitter in France was hit with a slew of anti-Semitic tweets in October, the court ruled the social networking service must identify those behind the posts. Twitter is evaluating the ruling.
In its second transparency report, Twitter explains in detail the number of times government agencies around the world asked for information on users, and how often it complied.