What you need to know about Twitter’s stock crash

If you have ever used Twitter’s trending topics section to find out what’s trending on Twitter, you’re probably familiar with the stock market crash.

It’s an event that’s so sudden, and so dramatic, that it’s usually accompanied by a stock price crash, and that can make the news in real time, if not immediately after it happens.

That’s what happened on Monday, when Twitter’s share price dropped nearly 20%.

As we mentioned earlier, Twitter stock price dropped in a matter of minutes, from $16.80 to $16 per share.

But, before that happened, Twitter was trading at around $19.80.

That means that if you were watching Twitter at 3am, the stock was trading around $20 per share, but by the time you were getting to bed that morning, it was $21.20.

If you were still awake, you’d have missed the stock price plummet, but if you weren’t awake at 3:30am, it would have been just over $25 per share on Twitter.

The Twitter stock market collapse was not the first time the stock has fallen below its market value.

On September 13, 2010, the Dow Jones Industrial Average lost about $3 billion in a single day, and in 2014, Twitter lost $3.3 billion.

But unlike those two stock market drops, this stock market drop happened in less than a day.

Twitter was able to hold onto its market cap for a while longer because it had a good enough product that it could hold onto a huge amount of money that was worth millions of dollars.

In the last two years, Twitter has been able to build out its user base, build out product, and have a really strong product that’s able to keep growing its userbase and grow its revenue.

But if you’re looking at Twitter’s market cap, it’s a lot less than it was when it was trading for around $16 a share.

That suggests that Twitter has a lot of room to grow, and it’s also possible that Twitter’s current stock price could fall back down into the $18 to $19 range.

As a reminder, Twitter’s value is based on the number of active users that are using the service, and its growth is based largely on the amount of advertising it generates.

Twitter also has an ad revenue stream, and when Twitter sees ads on the site, it can make money by doing so.

The question then becomes, how long can Twitter continue to grow at such a pace?

Twitter has always been able with its advertising revenue stream.

As long as Twitter has ads on its site, there’s always been a good amount of revenue for Twitter to generate, and the company has been growing at a pretty consistent rate.

But as its user count and user engagement on Twitter increase, that revenue stream is starting to dry up, and Twitter is losing money.

Twitter has also always been profitable when it’s growing its users and advertising revenue.

There are a lot more users on Twitter than there used to be when it first launched, and as those users become more active, the amount that advertisers are paying to reach them also increases.

So Twitter’s advertising revenue and user growth is a key part of its overall profit margin.

However, when it loses money, it loses revenue at the same time.

This can happen because when people aren’t paying for their ads, they aren’t buying the products or services that they use on Twitter to consume news, or the other things that Twitter offers users.

When a business has a low user base and a low level of advertising revenue, it will eventually begin to struggle financially, and this can also lead to a loss of control over its business.

In this case, Twitter is in a bit of a Catch-22.

Its revenue stream may be very good, but it is losing revenue at a fairly consistent rate, and if it loses any money, the loss of money will make it very difficult to stay in business.

And if it does get shut down, it may have to sell its business for cash.

The only way for Twitter’s future to look brighter is if its advertising revenues start growing, and eventually, it should be able to pay its debts, but at the very least, it needs to be able pay its bills.

What’s the stock crash all about?

When Twitter announced its stock market plunge on Monday afternoon, it announced a number of big news items, including a major restructuring, a new CEO, and a massive $100 million buyout of stock.

All of those announcements, in combination with the fact that Twitter had a lot invested in its user growth and advertising revenues, all of those developments seemed like it could have potentially helped Twitter avoid the stock bubble that was beginning to take hold of the platform.

That said, as we’ve discussed before, Twitter wasn’t able to sustain itself with a lot on its books, and at the end of the day, it wasn’t even profitable for the company.

The company did manage