SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - September 11, 2009 As part of changes made Thursday, Twitter translated some of the
jargon into plain language, to lessen the chances that its users
might get the wrong idea about what was happening.
"What's yours is yours - you own your content," Twitter wrote
in a colored capsule that stood out from the rest of the
It seems Twitter wanted to avoid the kind of uproar that rattled
Facebook this year after some murky language left the impression
that the popular online hangout might claim ownership of the words
and photos posted on its Web site.
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