Brian and Ed Krassenstein are under investigation for allegedly using Ponzi schemes to line their pockets.
Her decision stops short of ordering the president to quit preventing critics from viewing his Twitter account, saying it is enough to point out that his practice is unconstitutional.
The move has provoked a swift backlash across social media.
National security adviser John Bolton reportedly has authorized distribution of a white paper produced by Jim Hanson, a self-proclaimed expert “practitioner of the art of war.”
Anti-Defamation League CEO Jonathan Greenblatt says the posts appear to be fueled by far-right extremists as well as the "divisive state of our national discourse.”
The company says it discovered a bug that stored passwords in an internal log in an unprotected form, although there's no indication of a breach or that any passwords were misused.
Social media platforms have become central to our modern lives, but evidence is mounting that who we "friend" and what we "like" and share can be used by malevolent groups.
A 2015 piece featuring journalists Abby Martin and Max Blumenthal discussing the brutality of Israeli occupation has now been removed in 28 countries. However, it still can be seen in the United States.
The bottom line is that we may never see the special counsel's findings unless he persuades a grand jury to return an indictment against the president.
A recent incident involving Fox News' Laura Ingraham shows how the economy is now centered on such intangibles as brand image, whose value erodes if connected with something nefarious.