TEHRAN (Reuters) - Iranian television aired a documentary on Saturday in which a woman whose stoning sentence caused global outrage staged a graphic reconstruction of her husbands murder for which she faces possible hanging. State-run English language Press TV said its half-hour film was meant to show the other side of a story that has been misrepresented by international media, but it may prompt yet more questions about human rights and press freedom in Iran. Sakineh Mohammadi Ashtianis sentence to be stoned for adulterythe only crime that carries that penalty under Irans Islamic Sharia lawwas declared to have been suspended in September after an international outcry. Rumours that she had been released spread around the Internet on Thursday after human rights campaigners in Europe apparently misinterpreted photographs released ahead of the broadcast, showing Ashtiani at her home where the crime scene reconstruction was filmed, as indicating she was free. In the film, Ashtiani acts out her alleged role in the murder of her husband in a reconstruction filmed in black-and-white in a shaky hand-held camera style, accompanied by dramatic music. It is not clear why she had agreed to take part in the film. He had decided to kill my husband by electrocuting him, she says in the interview. The reconstruction is interspersed with actual photographs of the dead man, Ibrahim Abedzadeh, with vivid burns on his body. The murder happened in 2005. The Ashtiani case has further strained relations with the West as Tehran has come under tightened sanctions aimed at pressuring it to curb its atomic activities, which some countries believe are aimed at building nuclear weapons. Iran says international media have manipulated the story to demonise the Islamic Republic. President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad has publicly denied that Ashtiani was ever sentenced to stoning. The programmes narrator said the stoning sentence handed down by Irans Supreme Court in 2006 was symbolic and unlikely ever to be carried out, due to a legal change in 2005 that aimed to ban stoning but has yet to be fully integrated into official Iranian law. The documentary makers say they tracked down Ashtianis lover and secretly filmed him. But the report does not say whether Isa Taheri, who was tried for murder along with Ashtiani, was convicted nor why he is apparently free when she is in jail. Ashtiani recounts how Taheri planned the murder. He said tomorrow I want to kill your husband. I asked: 'how?. He said: 'You inject him with a drug and make him unconscious then Ill come and electrocute him. Press TV said it had also spoken to two German reporters who were arrested in October as they were interviewing Ashtianis son, Sajjad Ghaderzadeh, but that they had refused to be interviewed on camera.