Twitter's European boss, Tony Wang, who only recently arrived in London to set up shop in the British capital, has warned that users who break privacy injunctions by means of the site, could face contempt of court charges.
Although he said Twitter would hand over data and information to law enforcement and authorities when they were "legally required to do so", Twitter will notify account holders wherever possible in a bid to assist users in protecting themselves.
He followed, however, by stating that Twitter users would "be on their own" in court.
Super-injunctions have been a hot topic in the United Kingdom, as these 'gagging orders' effectively prevents any British citizen from disclosing something which they are not party to in the first place.
This week, freedom of information campaigner and British MP John Hemming used parliamentary privilege (a sort of domestic legal immunity) to name soccer player Ryan Giggs as the one who brought out a super-injunction to prevent the disclosure of his affair with an ex-Big Brother contestant, Imogen Thomas.
Many newspapers and broadcasters have been holding their tongues to prevent the leaking of the soccer player's name, with the BBC taking the first jump to name him formally, shortly after Hemming named him in the lower chamber in Parliament.
Twitter has shown true 'customer care' by informing users that they have had their details and information requested before.
Icelandic MP Birgitta Jónsdóttir, along with 600,000 other @wikileaks followers, had their information collected by a US Department of Justice subpoena at the start of this year, in a bid to assist the ongoing investigation into potential criminal activity by Wikileaks and its members.
Twitter informed Jónsdóttir that her information had been requested; a precursor to today's announcement.