Noah Kravitz left his former employer PhoneDog in October 2010 on good terms. Now the company is suing him for $340,000 for the 17,000 followers he kept after he left the the position, valuing each follower at $2.50 per month over a period of eight months. by Jan 7
Smacked with yet another subpoena, Twitter must submit an Occupy protestor's account information to the Manhattan District Attorney's Office — unless the account holder can stop the order before Feb. 8. The District Attorney's Office issued a subpoena for Malcolm Harris (at the Twitter handle @destructuremal ) on Jan. 26. Harris is the managing editor for the blog The New Inquiry, which seeks to explore ideas through criticism and examination. He alleges via Twitter that the District Attorney's Office is only requesting three-and-a-half months of his account information because of a disorderly conduct violation he was slapped with during the Brooklyn Bridge protest and subsequent arrests "I'm not sure why they've singled me out, but I'm not too worried," Harris told Mashable .
The protestor believes its a subpoena for the violation of blocking a car on the bridge. Judging by his comments, He seems very optimistic that nothing bad will result from this. by Feb 2