A known Bitcoin fan, the social media CEO put his cryptocurrency clock on display as he talked to officials.
The billionaire tech CEO appeared before Congress on Thursday, testifying virtually alongside his peers from Twitter and Google.
"You're going to jail along with Jack Dorsey, you know you are," Lindell said. "I have big teams investigating."
The hashtag became a top-5 trending topic as it was used thousands of times to reject the new feature, which lets users charge a monthly fee for exclusive content or perks.
The mission of the new crypto trust is to "make bitcoin the internet's currency." It will initially be focused on teams based in Africa and India, Dorsey said.
In a 4,600-word open letter to the Financial Crimes Enforcement Network of the U.S. Treasury Department that has gone viral, Twitter founder and Square, Inc. CEO Jack Dorsey ripped the proposed regulations of Bitcoin and other crypto-currencies.
Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey said that banning accounts from social media platforms "limit the potential for clarification, redemption, and learning."
Last Sunday, Bitcoin's value hit a record high of $34,792.47, but it fell 17 percent in value on Monday to roughly $28,878.
The media will predictably declare the world safe again on January 20.
"This is your chance to finally defend democracy. Ban Trump from Twitter—for good!" the "Borat" star tweeted following yesterday's violent takeover of the Capitol.
According to the Twitter account, @Facebook'sTop10, the president has dominated 40 percent of the highest reaching link posts on Facebook in the past day.
At the same Senate hearing, Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey said, "We intend to learn from all of our experience with this election and bring all of that learning going forward to make it more robust."
Cruz accused Twitter of administering its policies in a "partisan and selected manner" during a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing Tuesday.
Speaking during the War Room: Pandemic podcast, co-host Raheem Kassam called for U.S. authorities to storm Twitter HQ and "seize every piece of equipment," complaining of election interference.
Graham said Saturday that Twitter moderators believe the Department of Homeland Security is more of a threat than the ayatollah of Iran.
"My tweet intended to educate the American people that borders matter and the great things done by the men and women of CBP and [the Department of Homeland Security] as a whole," Mark Morgan said.
"It's the biggest story and Big Tech, together with the Lamestream Media, isn't allowing a word to be said about it."
Twitter's CEO told lawmakers the social media giant only regulates misinformation in three specific categories. Holocaust deniers do not fall within any of them.
Blasting Facebook and Twitter, the Republican senator said: "They can silence anyone and everyone who dares report on any facts, any news, inconsistent with the desires of the big tech billionaires."
"Unfortunately you know exactly what you're doing. So does your team, who all hate Trump, and will do all they can to take him down," tweeted Dan Scavino, the White House deputy chief of staff for communications.
"Blocking URL sharing via tweet or DM with zero context as to why we're blocking: unacceptable," Dosey wrote in a statement, fueling more criticism from right wing opponents.
"I don't really use an Instagram. I love what Snapchat has innovated around, I think they're phenomenal," Jack Dorsey said in a conversation on the 'Out of Office' podcast earlier this month.
"We feel terrible about the security incident that negatively affected the people we serve and their trust in us. Security doesn't have an endpoint, it's a constant iteration," Jack Dorsey told investors.
The billionaire co-founder of the social networking giant announced on Thursday that he was investing the funds into the Mayors for a Guaranteed Income, a universal basic income project.
"The language we have been using in our code does not reflect our values as a company or represent the people we serve. We want to change that," Twitter said, announcing the changes.
"I think there are signs that the game is changing a bit, and that it might soon become possible that Donald Trump is held to [similar] standards as the rest of us," one academic told Newsweek.
"We wanted to test a way to improve the health of a conversation... and to see if reminding people to read an article before they share it leads to more informed discussion," Twitter Support said.
The Iranian leaders' use of Twitter had several GOP senators demanding a federal investigation into the California-based tech company.