As part of a series of exemptions from a 1998 law that prohibits people from "bypassing technical measures that companies put on their products to prevent unauthorized uses," iPhone users are now legally safe if they decide to jailbreak their phone and download whatever apps they want to use. To date, Apple has never taken legal action against any user that has jailbroken their phone. Still, Apple is allowed to prevent jailbroken iPhones from downloading new software releases. So, yeah, it's a very, very modest victory, but sometimes you gotta take what you can get. [NY Times]

If India and BlackBerry can't find a resolution, there's going to be a lot of pissed off Indian businessmen next week. [The Nation]

Wikileaks let loose 75,000 top-secret US military reports on Afghanistan. Here's how the world reacted. [CNN]

UFC is headhunting anyone who streams its pay-per-view events on Justin.tv or Ustream.tv. [Crunch Gear]

Those of you using the Citibank iPhone app, stop. [WSJ]

Learn how to send an audio tweet. [Mashable]

Get ready to hear a bunch of annoying phone conversations during your morning subway commute. [NY 1]

The Indian Institute of Technology built a Linux-based tablet that's 15 times cheaper than the iPad. [CNet]