The Ezzedine al-Qassam Brigades says that Twitter is attempting to censor it and its message.
More militaries and armed groups are using social media as a weapon of war -- but when ground skirmishes are mirrored by cyber-social battles, managing the message can get messy.
As part of Road Trip 2015, CNET visits a handful of Israel Defense Forces bases to see an F-16I fighter jet, advanced missile defense systems and a pilot's helmet packed with wearable tech.
The Brookings Institute finds that even while the social network deleted thousands of accounts associated with the terrorist group in 2014, new ones kept popping up.
What else was the United States interested in finding out about? The World Cup, Ebola and Apple's Airdrop also topped Google's list.
Both sides using the social network to offer updates on new flare-up in violence along the Israel-Gaza border.
The social network says users caught posting images from the gruesome video of the alleged beheading of photojournalist James Foley will have their accounts yanked.
A fake press release says the chipmaker is pulling out of its $6 billion investment because of the "destruction and loss of life resulting from Israel's recent assault on Gaza."
A game that encourages players to "drop bombs" on Gaza is pulled from Google Play after public backlash.
Former US secretary of state tells a Twitter Q&A that social media has the power to help resolve conflict between nations.