Musk, Twitter’s largest shareholder and one of its highest-profile users, could very well use the social media platform against itself and even buy enough shares to take over the company.
For Mike Isaac's latest contributions to The Japan Times, see below:
The move has implications for a social network where world leaders, lawmakers, celebrities and more than 217 million users conduct their daily public discourse.
The company has teamed up with Ray-Ban to create glasses that can take photos, record video, answer phone calls and play podcasts.
Facebook has a history of breaking into new technologies and chasing different mediums that have attracted users, especially if those audiences are young.
Any company breakup may face the skepticism of courts, which have been hesitant about undoing mergers because that can sometimes cause more harm to consumers than good.
For months, Twitter, Facebook and YouTube prepared to clamp down on misinformation on Election Day in the U.S. On Tuesday, most of their plans went off without a hitch. The social platforms added labels to misleading posts by President Donald Trump and notified their users ...
On Thursday, simmering discontent among Republicans over the power that Facebook and Twitter wield over public discourse erupted into open acrimony.
The company now plans to prohibit all political and issue-based advertising after the polls close on Nov. 3 for an undetermined length of time.
Facebook also widened its removal of posts that both explicitly and implicitly aim to disenfranchise people from voting.