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Technically Incorrect: The wife of Israel's interior minister apologizes for repeating a joke both unfunny and, to some, racist about President Obama.
Mobile video service Rounds raises $12 million, giving it a bit more ammunition to compete in the messaging app world.
Concerned with enemies infiltrating soldier's social media accounts, the Israel Defense Forces puts the kibosh on social networking for classified and sensitive units.
Google nixes the phrase "Palestinian Territories" from the home page of its search site for the area, subbing in "Palestine" and provoking reactions from both sides.
As the ground battle between Israelis and Palestinians intensifies, it looks like a cyberwar might also be happening.
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.
The hacking collective knocks the Bank of Jerusalem offline and attacks the site of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs. Anonymous claims nearly 700 sites have been affected.
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.
Tehran is reportedly rather upset about a commercial in which a Mossad agent's Samsung tablet is instrumental in accidentally blowing up an Iranian uranium enrichment plant.
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.