How to buy Twitter shares

Twitter shares have fallen 0.00% from their previous closing price ($53.7). Learn how to easily invest in Twitter shares in the UK.

Twitter is no longer publicly traded

Elon Musk has finalised his purchase of Twitter, so the shares have been delisted. Musk may choose to re-float the company down the line, but hasn’t shared information on any plans to do so.

If you’re looking for another social media platform, you could check out Meta or Snap. If you think you’d like another tech company, you could check out our guide on investing in tech, which has some popular technology companies you could consider. If you’re interested in Elon Musk’s ventures, you might be interested in Tesla.

We’ll update this page with any news on Twitter potentially re-listing again in the future.

Twitter Inc (TWTR) is a publicly traded internet content and information business based in the US which employs around 7,500 staff. Twitter is listed on the NYSE and traded in US dollars.

How to buy shares in Twitter

  1. Open a brokerage account. Choose from our top broker picks or compare brokers in depth. Then, complete an application.
  2. Fund your account. Add money to your account via bank transfer, debit card or credit card.
  3. Search the platform by ticker symbol. TWTR in this case.
  4. Choose an order type. Place a market order or limit order with your preferred number of shares or dollar amount.
  5. Submit the order. It's that simple.
The whole process can take as little as 15 minutes. You'll need a smartphone or computer, an internet connection, your passport or driving licence and a means of payment.

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These providers cover a wide range of stocks, but we can't guarantee they'll all offer this stock.

All investing should be regarded as longer term. The value of your investments can go up and down, and you may get back less than you invest. Past performance is no guarantee of future results. If you’re not sure which investments are right for you, please seek out a financial adviser. Capital at risk.

Alternative ways to invest in Twitter

Buying shares in just one company is generally considered a riskier bet than investing in a range of investments - AKA a "diversified portfolio". Experts generally recommend holding a mix of investments in specific assets and funds. Funds are ready-made portfolios of multiple companies' shares (potentially including Twitter), and the idea is that drops in the value of one constituent company's share price might be offset by rises in others.

Twitter is a major part of the NYSE, so it's included in many global funds and investment trusts, as well as tracker-style exchange traded funds (ETFs).

Fund5-year performance (to May 2024)Link to invest
Invesco S&P 500 (SPXP)Invesco icon102.77%Invest with XTBCapital at risk
Xtrackers S&P 500 Swap (XSPX)DWS Xtrackers icon102.19%Invest with XTBCapital at risk
Vanguard S&P 500 (VUSA)Vanguard icon100.35%Invest with XTBCapital at risk
iShares Core S&P 500 (CSP1)iShares icon100.34%Invest with XTBCapital at risk
SPDR S&P 500 ETF (SPX5)SPDR icon100.01%Invest with XTBCapital at risk
HSBC S&P 500 (HSPX)HSBC icon101.10%Invest with XTBCapital at risk

Is it a good time to buy Twitter stock?

Review technicals and fundamentals to help you determine if now's a good time for you to invest.

Technical analysis

View Twitter's price performance, share price volatility, historical data and technicals.

The gauge below shows real-time ratings that are based on 26 popular indicators such as moving averages, for specific time periods. It's not a recommendation but is simply technical analysis that can form part of your research.

Finder might not agree with the analysis and we take no responsibility. We also give no representations or warranty on the accuracy or completeness of the information provided on this page.

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All investing should be regarded as longer term. The value of your investments can go up and down, and you may get back less than you invest. Past performance is no guarantee of future results. If you’re not sure which investments are right for you, please seek out a financial adviser. Capital at risk.

Is Twitter under- or over-valued?

Valuing a stock is incredibly difficult, and any metric has to be viewed as part of a bigger picture of overall performance. However, analysts commonly use some key metrics to help gauge value. Check out the Twitter P/E ratio, PEG ratio and EBITDA.

Twitter's current share price divided by its per-share earnings (EPS) over a 12-month period gives a "trailing price/earnings ratio" of roughly 215x. In other words, Twitter's shares trade at around 215x recent earnings.

That's relatively high compared to, say, the trailing 12-month P/E ratio for the United States stock markets on average as of November 09, 2023 (20.44). The high P/E ratio could mean that investors are optimistic about the outlook for the shares or simply that they're over-valued.

However, Twitter's P/E ratio is best considered in relation to those of others within the industry or those of similar companies.

Twitter's "price/earnings-to-growth ratio" can be calculated by dividing its P/E ratio by its growth – to give 3.64. Higher PEG ratios such as this can be interpreted as meaning the shares offer worse value given the current rate of growth.

The PEG ratio provides a broader view than just the P/E ratio, as it gives more insight into Twitter's future profitability. By accounting for growth, it could also help you if you're comparing the share prices of multiple high-growth companies.

However, it's sensible to consider Twitter's PEG ratio in relation to those of similar companies.

Twitter's EBITDA (earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortisation) is $211 million (£0.0 million).

The EBITDA is a measure of Twitter's overall financial performance and is widely used to measure a its profitability.

To put that into context you can compare it against similar companies.

Frequently asked questions

All investing should be regarded as longer term. The value of your investments can go up and down, and you may get back less than you invest. Past performance is no guarantee of future results. If you’re not sure which investments are right for you, please seek out a financial adviser. Capital at risk.

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