No, this isn’t a dance routine – Seattle police are using Twitter to bring safety alerts to the next level.
If you are/were fond of listening to police scanners, you’ll go nuts over this.
Here’s another one for the still-murky law books of social media: a Seattle-based artist is suing Twitter for refusing to take down pictures of his art that its users tweeted.
We all know that texting while driving kills – yet drivers, especially young drivers, do it all the time.
And now we have a story of five young men dead in a one-car crash and a couple of tweets from one of the victims, a passenger, bragging about drinking and tweeting while driving.
A Bahrain court has overturned activist Nabeel Rajab’s three month conviction. And his crime? Tweeting.
Twitter has agreed to hand over the account information of an individual who threatened to carry out a theater shooting similar to the recent tragedy in Aurora.
Naming a sexual assault victim on Twitter is foul and should be penalized (and has happened before), but what should happen if it’s the victim naming her attackers?
A 17-year-old girl in Kentucky is about to find out. She admittedly defied a gag order and went public with her attackers’ names on Twitter.
And she now faces charges for doing so. But should she?
First off, what’s a Twitter bomb? It’s when a group of people send multiple tweets out about a specific topic.
And this topic, student loan forgiveness, is a doozy. At least in the U.S., it is.
Charged with tweeting insulting comments about the Prime Minister, a Bahrain activist has been sentenced to three months behind bars.