Three accounts taken down as expert says 'posts of incitement against Netanyahu are flooding the internet'
Oded Yaron has worked at Haaretz since 2000 and writes about technology.
Activist notes that fake account was set up days after Israel's March election
Petitioners say Israel's Cellebrite phone-cracking product is a 'dual-use' technology attacking pro-democracy protesters in Hong Kong
Tel Aviv judge 'endorsed the Defense Ministry’s talking points,' human rights activist charges, as petitioners claim the court ignored evidence that NSO's phone hacking software was used to spy on journalists and dissidents
In a clash of espionage giants, NSO argues California court has no jurisdiction to handle Facebook's suit against it
The social media platform also removed fake accounts designed to suppress Arab voting
Nonprofit identified 32 suspicious accounts, many targeting official Facebook page of Ayman Odeh, leader of Arab-majority party
Group of Israeli cyber intelligence firm's employees has filed suit after social media giant blocked their private accounts when it filed its own lawsuit
A couple assaulted by Berland, arrested anew this month for alleged extortion, seek compensation and the removal of Facebook and YouTube pages that promote him
Elector app developer and Likud deny that there was a serious mishap, but the second hack involved disclosure of more information than the first
The leak, via the Elector app, included information about all of Israel’s more than 6 million voters
‘There is zero information and 100 percent speculation. We don’t know if it was infected at all, it’s simply suspicions ... or Bezos’ paranoia and fear,’ says Israeli security expert
Plaintiffs say denying access to social media accounts amid legal battle over alleged phone hacking was unjust
NSO has been under scrutiny following reports that its technology is used to persecute human rights activists; now a contract that's the subject of a California lawsuit raises questions about its business in Ghana
More than 82 accounts which commented on election posts in order to undermine Israeli Arab politicians and their work have been taken down
The Big Bots Project had alleged that the network included 154 accounts using fake names, with another 400 accounts suspected of being fake
Some accounts belong to real people, whose pro-Netanyahu messages were amplified by the bots
Israeli cyber security firm ClearSky's report shows hackers took over the sites to prepare for an annual cyberattack known as OPIsrael and planned for April 7
The plot was uncovered when an employee of the unidentified Israeli firm received an email from a colleague in broken Hebrew
'Hello, this is Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. I wanted to personally ask you for your support in the upcoming election. What do you think?'
Freedom to use the internet is a matter of freedom of expression, and the moment we’re ashamed we also remain silent
Tehran is quietly feeding propaganda through some 98 websites to 25 countries in what the CEO of an Israeli cybersecurity firm calls 'an unusual effort to create a global shift in the public's consciousness'
The block comes as the Israeli military censor tries to prevent distribution of images Hamas says show Israeli soldiers involved in the botched Gaza op, which Lebanese paper says was meant to monitor and control Hamas' communication network
Court documents obtained by Haaretz reveal that over 80 percent of a controversial academic’s posts were removed by the platform based on poor machine translations
Facebook only lifted its ban on the advertisement of the documentary after Haaretz contacted the company, which told distributors it would not allow 'advertising that includes derogatory or sensational content'
Operators of fake profiles would persuade victims via Facebook to download ‘more secure’ apps for continuing their conversations, the website ZDNet reports
With an army of evangelical fans, Prime Minister Netanyahu can make his social media mark without resorting to the murkier means shaping elections in other countries
Iran created the Tel Aviv Times Hebrew news site and at least two other sites that were accompanied by social media profiles as part of an extensive 'fake news' campaign, Israeli cyber security company says
Users on other services, such as CitiBike and StreetEasy, also noticed the change ■ Open-source mapping service used by Snapchat apologizes, says it relies on contributing editors to track and fix defacements
This story was originally titled- 'An Israeli investigator revealed a right-wing bot network, and it may be the tip of the iceberg.' But in the meantime an alternative explanation emerged, suggesting that the network may be international. What's the answer?