This bizarre episode in social-media history proves that it’s well past time for meaningful tech oversight.
For several years, social-media users have expressed anxiety about algorithmic suppression. Now they’re getting some unexpected clarity.
If the platform dies, how will people find quick justice?
The companies that define our digital lives have hit a wall.
A disastrous year for the tech industry, captured for eternity in a billionaire’s private exchanges
Twitter isn’t heading toward a happy financial equilibrium.
Elon Musk hasn’t finished his drama yet.
Putin’s hollow rhetoric warrants no concessions from the West.
Yet again, an important part of the public square is controlled by a narcissistic toddler.
The owner of Twitter and some of its most avid users are at war over the platform.
No one really knows what Elon Musk’s company is doing to free speech.
One tweet says it all.
He doesn’t actually want transparency on the social-media platform.
What I learned while binge-watching social media’s hottest melodrama
Twitter is a private company—not the federal government.
That being in business with the richest man in history was a good bet. They could still be right.
People just can’t stop tweeting about all the tweets they see.
Now that Elon Musk is welcoming Donald Trump back to Twitter, some liberals feel they can’t leave the platform behind.
Two wealthy and self-involved men are seeking the attention they crave.
Andy Wu makes the case that Twitter was in trouble long before the new CEO came aboard.