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.
They've already hacked the AP, the New York Times, and Twitter. The latest hack hit the website for the US Marines. Just who is the Syrian Electronic Army? And why should the US be wary of their hacks?
That's exactly what happend to Kayla Smith, a bartender in Vancouver. A thief stole her $1000 Masi road bike. A friend spotted it the next day on Craigslist. But she didn't call the Mounties. She set-up her own ambush.
Day two of the trial of fomer Communist leader Bo Xilai ended today. Details describing Bo's graft are juicy, but his image on social media might actually be improving. Anchor Marco Werman speaks with Rachel Lu, co-editor of the news site Tea Leaf Nation.
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.
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.
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.
Social networking sites make is easy to share our lives online. But, too much sharing can be disastrous. Numerous projects are underway to give people the ability to remove the offending material. The World's Technology Correspondent Clark Boyd reports.
Lisa Mullins speaks with Teru Kuwayama of Basetrack, a media project following a US Marine battalion's deployment in Afghanistan. Basetrack's embedded journalists were unexpectedly asked to leave the battalion.
The Takeaway speaks to one entrepreneur who has taken up the challenge. Patrick Leinen is the co-founder of Little iApps and creator of The Confession App, which facilitates Catholics who aim to seek penance for their sins.
How does social media fare in the religious experience of the 21st Century? For the answer, we speak with Lisa Miller, author of "Heaven: Our Enduring Fascination with the Afterlife" and Ash Greyson, managing editor of BeliefNet.com.
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton has announced new initiatives to improve cyber-freedom in countries like Iran. Lisa Mullins speaks with Iranian cartoonist and editor Nikahang Kowsar of Khodnevis.org about what the best use of the money would be.
Taking cues from Egypt and Tunisia, Libyans hope to use social networking sites like Twitter and Facebook to mobilize the popular support necessary to topple Qaddafi's nearly forty-year regime. Do Libyan protesters have a chance to make a change?
Inspired by the protests in Tunisia and Egypt, Chinese demonstrators put out a call for protests over Chinese social media. However, police shut down these protests quickly. Some say these shut downs show how worried the Chinese government is.
The World's April Peavey tells us about the all-female choir Scala. Based in Belgium, they've performed throughout Europe. After one of their songs appeared in a trailer for the movie "The Social Network," their own social network has grown worldwide.