Google confirms restrictions on viewing amateur YouTube video critical of the Prophet Muhammad, and Secretary of State Hillary Clinton backpedals on endorsement of Internet freedom.
Reports suggest that the country's National Telecommunications Registry Agency is asking ordinary citizens to find blasphemous material online. Is this revolutionary?
The massive wave of DDoS attacks that hit U.S. banks recently was thought to have been done by a fringe hacker group, however government officials now believe it was the work of Iran.
Government-sanctioned site aims to promote Iranian culture, Iran's state TV says.
Some Russian Orthodox Christians see the iconic logo as a symbol of sin that they would like to see outlawed.
Congressional investigation charges that Americans were murdered in a well-planned attack that, contrary to what Obama administration said at the time, had nothing to do with a crude anti-Islam video on YouTube.
Gmail is back online for Iranian citizens, but the government aims to make sure YouTube stays off limits.
The head of Google's operations in Brazil is released after agreeing to appear in court over local political videos that appeared on YouTube.
The Latin American country demands that the Web giant take down videos denigrating political candidates, as well as the anti-Islam film that sparked protests across the Middle East.
As several banks experience outages, one group claims responsibility, saying it's retaliating for the anti-Islam movie and will continue its onslaught until the film is taken off the Web.