It seems that the people with tweeting power at Seattle's Department of Transportation thought it funny to offer Scumbag Steve hats to those rubbernecking on a bridge. Oh.
Half of Twitter's board members don't appear to have much interest in tweeting themselves.
In the wake of Twitter's IPO filing, investors bid the defunct Tweeter Home Electronics Group's stock up 1,800 percent after seeming to mistake its symbol (TWTRQ) for that of Twitter's (TWTR).
A down-on-its-luck home electronics company saw its stock go through the roof today. The only reason? Its stock ticker is almost the same as Twitter's.
The massive social network surprises the Interweb by announcing it's planning to go public. Almost instantaneously #IPO, #twitter, and #TwitterIPO hashtags start trending.
The Israeli government puts out a national call for university students to come work for its new social media project, which aims to combat anti-Semitism and anti-Israel sentiment.
A group of Wall Street types order $170 from a New York food truck, and don't leave a tip. The cook lets them have it -- politely, but publicly. He is fired. But should the Wall Streeters have apologized?
In the ongoing legal conflict between the social network and the Union of Jewish French Students, a new court case erupts.
The agency says that when celebrity tweeters want to promote something, they have to follow some new guidelines -- or else.
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.