• Today, we’re continuing to roll out to all users the Twitter data dashboard — a new tool to help you monitor and manage your account.

    From the beginning, Twitter has empowered people to share information with the world. To put you in control of your information, we’ve made a series of deliberate design decisions that help protect your privacy and security. For example, you don’t need to use your real name on Twitter. Your privacy settings let you control whether your Tweets are kept public, and you can enablelogin verification for greater account security. We respect Do Not Track, and we secure your Twitter experience with HTTPS by defaultStartTLS and forward secrecy.

  • Starting today, Windows users will have a new Twitter experience optimized especially for Windows 10. Announced last night, this Twitter app will be available alongside the launch of Windows 10 for PCs and Tablets.

    The new Twitter for Windows 10 is a Universal Windows Application that gives you instant access to top Tweets, photos and videos without requiring a login. You’ll also see Tweets right out of the box in live tiles from the Start menu.

     

  • In the last few months, you may have noticed some changes on Twitter designed to make your experience safer. For example, we introduced changes to our reporting mechanisms, overhauled how we review user reports and improved our block feature. In our ongoing commitment to your safety, today we’re unveiling a new Safety Center.

  • If you’ve checked your Direct Messages today, you may have noticed that something’s missing: the limitation of 140 characters. You can now chat on (and on) in a single Direct Message, and likely still have some characters left over.

    While Twitter is largely a public experience, Direct Messages let you have private conversations about the memes, news, movements, and events that unfold on Twitter. Each of the hundreds of millions of Tweets sent across Twitter every day is an opportunity for you to spark a conversation about what’s happening in your world.