The organization has now affirmed that 130 records were focused by the crooks, with 45 being utilized to send tweets.
Twitter has uncovered how records having a place with famous people including Barack Obama, Jeff Bezos and Kim Kardashian were seized by Bitcoin con artists fourteen days back.
At the time the organization affirmed that a "co-ordinated social building assault" had permitted crooks to post tweets from celebs' records offering to send $2,000 for each $1,000 sent to a Bitcoin address.
The organization has now affirmed that 130 records were focused by the hoodlums, with 45 being utilized to send tweets. The crooks likewise got to the DM inboxes of 36 clients and downloaded the Twitter information of seven.
Presently the organization has given insights concerning the social building assault - a method of depicting a security break dependent on persuading somebody to give get to, as opposed to discovering blemishes in the product.
Twitter said it "focused on few representatives" who were brought via telephone and fooled into giving their sign in certifications.
"A successful attack required the attackers to obtain access to both our internal network as well as specific employee credentials that granted them access to our internal support tools," the company said.
"Not all of the employees that were initially targeted had permissions to use account management tools, but the attackers used their credentials to access our internal systems and gain information about our processes.
The Bitcoin trick posted from the 45 influenced accounts seems to have earned the crooks about £95,000 after around 400 installments were sent to three locations.
In any case, that would not have been the most ideal approach to monetise the lawbreakers' entrance to the stage, proposing the programmers were either unpracticed or that the Bitcoin trick was an interruption from the record information which they really needed to take.
"Since the attack, we've significantly limited access to our internal tools and systems to ensure ongoing account security while we complete our investigation," said Twitter.
"We're sorry for any delays this causes, but we believe it's a necessary precaution as we make durable changes to our processes and tooling as a result of this incident."
The company said it would provide a more detailed technical report on the incident at a later date, but was unable to do so immediately due to the "ongoing law enforcement investigation".