It follows a review by Facebook which found Russian-funded adverts helping to spread false misinformation online.
Twitter said on Thursday it had suspended hundreds of Russian-linked accounts and would ramp up enforcement of its spam rules as it probes online campaigns to influence the 2016 US election.
Twitter said that during the election campaign, it removed tweets "that were attempting to suppress or otherwise interfere with the exercise of voting rights, including the right to have a vote counted, by circulating intentionally misleading information".
Twitter made the announcement as it briefed members of the USA government behind closed doors.
Mark Zuckerberg's company has faced growing scrutiny for its role in influencing the 2016 election and has been working to cooperate with the government over the Russian Federation investigation.
Facebook has said Russia-linked, "inauthentic accounts" had purchased some 3,000 advertisements between 2015 and 2017.
Those accounts did not support any particular candidate, but instead posted inflammatory information on hot topics such as immigration.
Ferguson and Baltimore had gained widespread attention for the large and at times violent protests over police shootings of black men.
A Twitter statement said the social media company shared data with congressional investigators about ads from RT, a television group with links to the Moscow government.
Trump's media grumblings come at the same time Facebook has been scrutinized for selling ads past year to the Russians, with a new Politico report saying those ads boosted Sen.
Twitter allows fictitious names and some automation by accounts, making it harder to distinguish improper activity. Twitter's presentation was "based upon accounts that Facebook had identified", making it "inadequate on nearly every level", he said.
Twitter said it would continue to investigate.
The House panel did not immediately identify any companies, but a committee source said lawmakers expected to hear from the same three firms the Senate had asked to testify.
"Due to the nature of these inquiries, we may not always be able to publicly share what we discuss with investigators". The company says it also found an additional 179 related or linked accounts and took action on some of them that it found in violation of its rules.
"They're offended", he said of Senators who want Facebook executives to appear in a public hearing, along with those of Twitter and Google, as part of their ongoing investigation.