Twitter has just taken a step toward a richer social experience with its exciting new "lists" feature, which gives users the ability to organize individual accounts into groups. For example, a user can create and share a list of "celebrity" accounts that they follow. Twitter lists may be marked by their creators as public, or kept private for personal use.
In many ways Twitter is a platform to be admired. But how and where it communicates with its developer community has been a bit lacking. At the Chirp conference, Twitter launched the sort of home for discussion and information that should make Twitter developers happy.