Greetings newsmakers. This is where the programme starts. All suggestions for this week's programme are very welcome. We will update this in the next 24 hours, posting up our ideas and those we have already had pushed our way.
Please treat this as your own space. It helps shapes what we do on the programme this Saturday. Who knows, this week we might have better luck trying to get the President of Iran on to talk about his blog. Comments can be posted below - or ping us an email ipm [at] bbc.co.uk. Thank you
In the mix so far:
Rupert: Is porn still driving technology on the web? Honest answer, I don't know. But let's not ignore the elephant in the room. At the moment I'm looking here and there ( both are safe folks ). And I'm still interested in finding an answer to What's the population of the UK? There's an update and a new interview on the blog.
Marc: A number of things have caught my eye, and your thoughts and comments are welcome. When iPM goes out on Saturday, it'll be World Aids Day. I'm thinking about how HIV and AIDS are explored online. Recent statistics show another rise in the number of gay and bisexual men as well as heterosexuals in the UK being diagnosed with HIV.
It'll soon be time to wish a 'Happy 10th birthday' to www.bbc.co.uk - it began on 15 December 1997 . We plan to mark the occasion. We're nostalgically looking at past web pages. According to Wikipedia, the word weblog was coined on 17 December 1997 - so we might mark two 10th birthdays for the price of one.
And from Oakland, California - a city with one of the highest murder rates in the US this: Not Just a Number It shows us the lives of those who've died, and allows friends and relatives of victims to honour them and share their experiences.
Chris: I like this. As part of the quest to find a new British motto, many are looking again at Latin. Can the new media revive a dead language?
George: Russian hackers – alleged to have ties to the Kremlin – have been accused of waging cyber-warfare on targets as varied as the Ukrainian president, the Daily Telegraph and the country of Estonia. In recent months the websites of Russian opposition groups and media outlets critical of Putin have been attacked. On the eve of elections to the State Duma - we take a look at Russia's new online electoral battlefield.
And the striking American writers have resumed negotiations with TV and movie producers. We hope to speak to renowned writer Ken Levine:
Jenny: How do you encourage young people's curiousity in science? I'm looking at Planet SciCast, a website that makes creative films of science demonstrations. Thanks to iPM listener Sharon Colpman for the recommendation.
I'm also listening to War News Radio, set up by an American college to 'rediscover the voices of real people' that they feel is missing from the media's coverage of the conflicts in Iraq and Afghanistan.
And have you heard of Beat Blogging? It's an American news gathering experiment where reporters use internet tools - like social networking websites - to help them cover stories. Is this something we could do in the UK?
If you've thoughts about these or other stories you'd like us to cover, leave a comment or email iPM.
View our list of del.icio.us links to see other websites catching our attention: