The influenza A M2 protein is a multifunctional membrane-associated homotetramer that orchestrates several essential events in the viral infection cycle. The monomeric subunits of the M2 homotetramer consist of an N-terminal ectodomain, a transmembrane domain, and a C-terminal cytoplasmic domain. The transmembrane domain forms a four-helix proton channel that promotes uncoating of virions upon host cell entry. The membrane-proximal region of the C-terminal domain forms a surface-associated amphipathic helix necessary for viral budding. The structure of the remaining ~34 residues of the distal cytoplasmic tail has yet to be fully characterized despite the functional significance of this region for influenza infectivity. Here, we extend structural and dynamic studies of the poorly characterized M2 cytoplasmic tail. We used SDSL-EPR to collect site-specific information on the mobility, solvent accessibility, and conformational properties of residues 61-70 of the full-length, cell-expressed M2 protein reconstituted into liposomes. Our analysis is consistent with the predominant population of the C-terminal tail dynamically extending away from the membranes surface into the aqueous medium. These findings provide insight into the hypothesis that the C-terminal domain serves as a sensor that regulates how M2 protein participates in critical events in the viral infection cycle.