A proud mother's photos of her newborn were stolen for revolting online sexual role play.
It only took hackers a few minutes and 12 words.
The stock market plummeted $134 billion and the world did a double-take.
Two days later and Twitter is reportedly making major security changes.
According to Wired, Twitter is testing a new two-step verification process that they'll soon roll out to users.
Users will now be asked to provide a second piece of information to verify their identity, as opposed to just a password.
The hack also prompted a New York based web developer to create ismytwitterpasswordsecure.com . The site looks similar to Twitter's login page and says "In order to help everyone out a little we've created an algorithm that will examine your password and tell you if it's secure."
But when users attempt to enter their info they are bombarded with a surprise.
The site warns "No no no no no no no no don't be an idiot!" in bold font on a bright red background. "Don't ever type your password on a site that isn't Twitter.com. Same goes for Facebook and Linked In."
It's a good, albeit brash reminder.
"Everybody gets twitterpated in the springtime," the wise owl informed Bambi and friends in the 1942 Disney classic.
First, Facebook was the "it" girl of social media. Then, Twitter came into the spotlight and now Instagram has officially topped Twitter in popularity. The List's Ariel Wesler talks to social media expert, Chris Kline (ABC15) about the major shift and what to expect in 2015. See the full story now, on The List!
An inappropriate tweet has left DiGiorno Pizza issuing multiple apologies on Twitter.
Imitation may be the sincerest form of flattery, unless you find 23 fake profiles pretending to be you on Twitter.
Twitter has introduced a new feature called mute to help manage the content you see in your timeline.
Twitter began rolling out upgrades to user profiles on Tuesday.
'Beauty bracket' at New York high school outrages students.
Many journalists and tourists in Sochi, Russia, for the winter Olympics have arrived to less-than-satisfactory conditions.
Some school officials try to prevent students from tweeting in class. But others are embracing social media as a learning tool, saying sites like Twitter can expand discussions beyond a classroom's four walls.