Editor's note: Every Sunday Fortune publishes a favorite story from its magazine archives. With the IPO of Twitter this Thursday, we turn to a 2011 feature about the social media phenomenon's growing pains.Boardroom power plays, disgruntled founders and CEO switcheroos are clipping the wings of this tech highflier.
By Jessi Hempel
FORTUNE -- In March, shortly after Jack Dorsey went back to Work for Twitter, the company he co-founded four years ago, he did a MORENov 10, 2013 9:00 AM ET
MillerCoors had success this summer with its craft beer division. Other big brewers have dipped their toes into the craft category, but some are staying far away.
By Daniel Roberts, writer-reporter
FORTUNE -- "The taste is flat out lemonade ... maybe an eyedropper of booze," writes the user Sammer on ratebeer.com's page for Leinenkugel Summer Shandy. On Beer Advocate, where the brand has a 72 rating ("okay"), the user Alphagnome writes, MORENov 8, 2013 12:42 PM ET
Former hospital CEO Mike Duggan charted an unlikely course from running a successful company to leading a bankrupt city.
By Anne VanderMey, reporter
FORTUNE -- Mike Duggan's mayoral bid got off to an inauspicious start.
First, he was kicked off the ballot during the primary for filing his election paperwork two weeks too early. Then, he briefly gave up on the race before changing his mind and jumping back in. And then, a MORENov 6, 2013 2:49 PM ET
In Manhattan federal court, the former Ecuadorian judge who signed a $19 billion environmental judgment against Chevron seemed startlingly unfamiliar with the opinion he claims to have authored.
FORTUNE -- In remarkable testimony Tuesday in federal court in Manhattan, the former Ecuadorian judge who signed a $19 billion environmental judgment against Chevron in 2011 seemed startlingly unfamiliar with the contents of the opinion he claims to have authored. He was unable MORERoger Parloff, Senior Editor (Legal Affairs) - Nov 6, 2013 9:04 AM ET
According to former Treasury Secretary -- and former Goldman Sachs CEO -- Hank Paulson, we're in a golden age when it comes to our chief executives.
By Geoff Colvin, senior editor-at-large
FORTUNE -- Talking with Hank Paulson not long ago, I was stopped short by an observation he made: "I've been working with CEOs since the 1970s, and CEOs today are so much better than they used to be."
He's certainly in MORENov 4, 2013 12:56 PM ET
|Homeless college students seek shelter during breaks|
|Budget deal hits federal workers|
|Five things you didn't know about Bernie Madoff's epic scam|
|Snowden docs had NYTimes exec fearing for his life|
|JPMorgan patents Bitcoin-like payment system|