While a recent Pew Research Center survey showed usage of the social network is on the decline in the U.S., Israelis won't be unfriending it anytime soon.
Israeli companies are breaking into the lucrative online gaming industry
Finance Minister Yair Lapid's budget proposals have stirred up public ferment. A series of demonstrations are planned for the coming weekend.
Small Israeli businesses start using the virtual currency, taking a bit of power away from the banks.
The future of e-commerce depends on younger consumers born with a credit card in one hand and a keyboard in the other.
Tracx and BriefCam wrap up successful funding rounds while StartApp is breathing down Google's neck as the No. 2 search portal on Android.
A creative and entrepreneurial spirit is coursing through the community of young Israeli developers – most of whom still need a day job.
With the liberal daily poised to become the first Israeli newspaper to put its Hebrew-language digital content behind a paywall, the obvious question is: Will it work?
Israeli funds were stingier in 2012; Israeli start-ups to get coached in Boston; Carmel ventures ranked most active fund in Israel; MVP raised $110 million in capital.
Survey shows that Internet is not just the dominant medium − it is pushing aside traditional media from newspapers to radio.
High-tech firms see a drop in fundraising in 2012, Nice Systems and Verint Systems are rumored to be mulling a merger and SAP Israel gets a new CEO.
Israel isn't just a technological back-office for the e-commerce giant. The wee nation is also becoming a new market.
Israel's tweeting community is so small that companies know there's no point in trying to reach Hebrew-speaking consumers via the social media site.
Israeli start-up aims to do for online dating what LinkedIn did for business contacts. Did you know you're a Simple Cupid in the making?
Israelis said to start the sixth most companies in the U.S., software, security and robot-app brands bring in big bucks and a gambling website inks a deal with Facebook.
Most popular search question? 'How to make money?'
After years of employing various ruses to shop for music, Israelis can draw from the 20 million items in the iTunes catalog - both local and international songs - and pay for them in shekels.
Now everyone can reach large numbers of customers: tips on establishing an online presence.
With the Israeli start-up Celebrator, gift cards are on your smartphone and at your fingertips. And thanks to its relationship with Facebook, everyone will know what a good friend you are.
Both sides have taken the fight to the virtual streets during Operation Pillar of Defense, battling for public sympathy through Facebook posts and fiery tweets. Meanwhile, Israelis flock to web-based news, and government sites become targets for cyber warfare.
The opening of iTunes locally could force major changes in the Israeli music industry.
Waze's market share among U.S. iPhone users jumps dramatically; Tel Aviv among three finalists in Wall Street Journal and Citibank sponsored competition for innovative city.
Political candidates and parties are hoping to turn Facebook 'friends' into votes ahead of the 2013 elections.
At $40 per capita, Israel is lower than the world average, first-time report on market funds.
CalPERS says Israeli venture funds didn't improve performance in 2012; Wix and Conduit make Business Insider's list of top 100 privately owned high-tech companies.
Israeli start-ups find financing for new computer chip, group messaging app, 3D printer and credit card security app.
Young Israeli tech companies got plenty of attention – verbal and financial – this week.
Kenges Rakishev put $20 million into the Israeli startup; other investors put in $2 million more.
Pitango Venture Capital makes an investment while a computer with Israeli technology makes waves in Berlin.
The social network's famous 'like' button has become a measure of success available to the highest bidder. But do these fake friends really translate to concrete results in real life?