Iran's conservative Fars News Agency initially denied that Rouhani has a Twitter account but journalist and Middle East scholar Robin Wright has confirmed that Rouhani has both an English and Farsi Twitter account.
Aides to Israel's PM are working on a new plan to recruit college students to spread the government's message. The online public diplomacy would be conducted by about 550 kids, who wouldn't be required to identify themselves as working for the government.
The soldier at the center of the Wikileaks scandal has been acquitted of aiding the enemy by a court martial. But Army Private Bradley Manning was found guilty of espionage, computer fraud and theft.
Vietnam's President is in Washington this week. On the US agenda: human rights in Vietnam. The government has imprisoned 35 bloggers. But net-savvy activists in the US are helping to keep dissident bloggers one step ahead of the authorities.
The British government is asking internet service providers to automatically block access to pornography sites unless customers opt in.
Meta data isn't just what you said on your phone. It's who you called... when and where. It's like a road map of your life and German politican Malte Spitz tells host Marco Werman, how he refused to go along.
Frank Ahearn knows a thing or two about privacy. He's made a career of finding people. Reverse-engineered, this has also made Ahearn something of an expert on disappearing. The World's Marco Werman speaks with him.
Interest in George Orwell's novel "1984" has spiked in recent days since the leaks about NSA surveillance. Was Orwell prescient? Anchor Marco Werman speaks with journalist and author Cory Doctorow about science fiction's vision of the future.
Big data has been the catchphrase of the week since the story broke about NSA surveillance. But what exactly is big data and what does the collection of big data mean for the future? Anchor Marco Werman talks with author, Viktor Mayer-Schonberger.
Cyber warfare is a central concern for Washington in its dealings with China but this week has seen concerns mounting about America's own cyber-snooping.
Over 30 years ago, Atari made a game based on the film E.T. The game was a flop and it was reported that they buried 3 million video cartridges in a landfill in New Mexico. A Canadian company has now purchased the rights to dig up that landfill.