Israel's embassy in Ireland posts a message on Facebook that Jesus might not survive in Bethlehem were he alive today. The post subsequently disappears.
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.
Some Israeli banks are blocking, or say they will block, access to sites from Middle Eastern countries in the wake of attacks on banks, the Tel Aviv Stock Exchange, and El Al Airline.
The hacktivist collective claims to have caused more than $3 billion in damage in protest against treatment of Palestinians, but officials say the attack has caused minimal disruption.
The spy version of DARPA wants an automated system that can understand figurative language and what it says about the speaker.
Facebook has removed from its site a page calling for a Palestinian intifada, following a request from Israel's minister of public diplomacy. New pages, though, appear to have taken its place.
commentary While the bullets and bombs are flying, a second war is being fought -- on social media. If you're surprised, you haven't been paying attention.
Palestinian-Israeli team launches its Virtual Computer that uses "cloud computing" to let users access their desktop and data from any computer worldwide.
Israeli-Palestinian start-up Ghost has modest ambitions: supplant Microsoft's Windows and create Mideast peace. News.com's Ina Fried looks at the latter issue.
Israel Aerospace Industries develop cutting edge eco-friendly/pilotless aircraft.