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Protesters usurp attempts to suppress news of a voter revolution, while the iPhone 3G S and the iPhone 3.0 OS make their debut. Also: Google's digital books.
Google has removed the tag identifying the Persian Gulf from its popular mapping service, angering the Iranian government. Tehran says it will sue the search giant.
Tehran is reportedly rather upset about a commercial in which a Mossad agent's Samsung tablet is instrumental in accidentally blowing up an Iranian uranium enrichment plant.
Company CEO, Sam Hopkins, on how government blueprints and avionics for President Obama's helicopter wound up at an IP address in Tehran.
Twitter users are changing profile settings to appear as if they live in Tehran in a bid to overwhelm censors looking for locals using the service to spread protest news.
Despite a trade ban, a third party is selling Hewlett-Packard's products in cities such as Tehran. According to The Boston Globe, that could be a violation of the law.
Two days in advance of Student Day, which marks the 1953 killing of students by Iranian police, the AFP reports that Internet access in Tehran is largely down due to "a decision by the authorities."
Microsoft's Sogol Malekzadeh talks about her journey from artist in Iran to designer who helped create Windows Phone's marquee virtual assistant.
In the last four years, there has been no shortage of extraordinary moments that captured people's attention.
As the Middle East country beefs up its cyberforces, Mojtaba Ahmadi, the head of its Cyber War Headquarters, is said to be found with two bullet wounds near his heart.