Today on the net, government critics in Thailand are calling for a "Thai Spring"; an American website has accused the mayor of Toronto, Canada, of smoking crack; and a video journey across Peru and Bolivia.
This show is made up entirely of amateur images. We've seen time and time again how images captured by ordinary citizens then uploaded onto the Web can change history, or at least shift the balance of power. This week, we take a look back at some of those moments.
North Korea beats the drums of war, directing a barrage of threats towards both its neighbour to the south and the United States. Meanwhile, Thai authorities and Muslim separatist leaders begin peace talks in a bid to end almost a decade of unrest in the country's far south. And in China, the government finally recognises the existence of some 200 "cancer villages", where pollution has sent mortality rates soaring.
For almost ten years, the Muslim provinces of southern Thailand have been the stage for a forgotten civil war. The Thai government is trying to impose its authority on a region that has close ties with neighbouring Malaysia. The fighting has left local people trapped between military operations and bomb attacks. But is it about religion or territory? Our reporter travelled deep into the heart of southern Thailand to find out.
Several shark species won international trade protection on Monday at a wildlife conference in Bangkok in a move hailed by conservationists as a breakthrough in saving them from being wiped out by overfishing.
This week Singapore is the focus of international accusations of match-fixing. Next in China, New Year celebrations kick off in style but travel chaos makes it difficult for some to get home. Finally, Thailand's monks battle to fight decline as the country turns away from their traditional values.
Imagine a picture of Thailand and you might well come up with a scene of beautiful scenery and the Buddhist monks that are seen all over the country. Yet that might soon change. Numbers of those in the monkhood are a quarter of what they were twenty years ago; even those serving today don't know if they will continue in the long term. The decline is being blamed on modernity and materialism, with the Thai people increasingly turning away from traditional religious practises.
Web reactions to the arrest of an Algerian hacker accused of pirating US bank accounts. NGOs express concern over Syrian refugees facing harsh winter conditions. And net users follow the adventures of a baby panda at San Diego zoo by webcam.
Before there were computers there were manual typewriters. Lisa Nesselson tells us why in the new French film "Populaire", set in 1958, typing is as exciting as the chariot race in "Ben Hur". Also, "The Impossible" tells the true story of a five-member family split apart by the deadly tsunami that hit Asia in 2004. And American artist Patti Smith describes her life without food or electricity in New Jersey after Hurricane Sandy.
Police in Thailand fired tear gas and arrested dozens of anti-government protesters on Saturday in Bangkok, in the largest public demonstration against Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra since she came to power last year.