Is Twiiter compromising too much on private details?
Twitter is increasingly becoming the most preferred medium for reporters and journalists to post the most intimate details of celebrities as it has no laws bound to it REUTERS/Yves Herman

After Twitter recently announced its willingness to hand over user information, the ongoing injunction and super-injunction debate has seen another dramatic turn, as yet another Twitter user has published information regarding 14 seperate privacy injunctions.

The Tweet was published on a new Twitter account created on Monday and already has over 800 followers.

The anonymous user has fanned the flames of the ongoing debate surrounding Twitter and the U.K.'s injunction laws. The debate came to a head earlier this month when footballer Ryan Giggs chose to publicly sue Twitter after details regarding his extra-marital affair were revealed on it.

The posts began on Monday and contained claims regarding existing gagging orders. Certain posts even contained links to news pieces and court documents.

Already the U.K. Parliament and Prime Minister David Cameron have found themselves drawn into the debate after an MP named Giggs at a parliamentary meeting, despite the fact that the footballer's gagging order was still legally in place.

Despite Giggs' failure in court to force Twitter to hand over information regarding his injunction, Twitter has already been forced to hand over personal account details in a separate case brought against it by Tyneside council.

Since the account started drawing attention the posts have been removed, leading to yet more speculation about possible Twitter censorship.

What action -- if any can be -- will be taken against the new account's anonymous creator is yet to be confirmed. Though, it is likely that as was previously the case, even if willing, the authorities may not be able to track the user due to the anonymous nature of the account.