Digitalization is being seen as the future of Israel-Palestine, and Israel’s most prominent media company, Israel Hayom, is leading the charge.
But the digital revolution is also a complicated one, as the conflict in Israel’s east and the Middle East has seen its own set of challenges.
The digital revolution has been hailed by many as the solution to the digital divide in the Middle West, but the reality is that it is far from a panacea.
According to the World Economic Forum, Israel’s economy has grown at an annual rate of less than 2 percent for the past three years, and the state’s digital economy is shrinking at a pace of nearly one-third.
For its part, the International Monetary Fund says that Israel’s digitalization of government and public services has led to a reduction in poverty and the economic burden of the population, but that it remains far from sufficient to solve the problems that have plagued the state.
The Palestinian Authority, which is part of the State of Palestine, is also concerned about the implications of digitalization for the country’s economy, and has warned of a return to the “dark ages” of the past.
It is not only the digitalisation of the economy that is at odds with the Palestinian Authority’s own strategic interests.
The West Bank, which Israel captured in the 1967 Six-Day War, has been an open-air prison for Palestinians, and is now home to more than 600,000 settlers.
The Palestinian Authority also has a policy of detaining and torturing Palestinian youths who are caught in the process of moving to the West Bank.
Despite these concerns, Israel has long been one of the most digitally advanced countries in the world.
According to a 2015 study, Israel ranked number one in terms of its internet penetration, and it has become one of its largest markets in the Western world.
Israel’s digital transformation has not gone unnoticed by the Israeli government, and in the years that followed, it became increasingly clear that digitalisation was going to have significant impact on the state of Israel.
At the end of 2016, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu promised that the digitalization project would bring the country back to its “historic past,” but the results have been far from immediate.
In fact, Israel is already seeing a backlash against the digital transformation.
For example, in April, Israeli courts found three individuals guilty of incitement to murder, in a case that was brought by the American-based group Electronic Frontier Foundation.
In a similar case last month, Israeli authorities found two men guilty of “making and distributing extremist materials” online, and arrested another man for posting inflammatory comments online.
As the digital economy in Israel has become more prevalent, the government has begun to see the ramifications of the shift in Israeli society, and several of its citizens have been arrested for their political beliefs and actions.
In January, Israeli President Reuven Rivlin announced a law banning all political activity, including protests and social media, online, in the wake of the recent protests and violent attacks.
This move has not only led to more arrests, but also to a sharp increase in online content censorship.
In May, Israeli police arrested six Palestinians, including three from the West Banks, after they tried to march through Jerusalem, an attempt that led to violence.
The arrests came after the government launched a crackdown on Palestinian youth in the West Wall settlement, which was home to dozens of Palestinian teens.
In addition to the arrests and online censorship, Israeli social media platforms have been heavily criticized for being too liberal, and some have even been shut down in protest of the crackdown.
In September, the Israeli Supreme Court ruled that a new law banning political speech and social networking sites could be applied to Facebook and Twitter, and called on the government to consider the impact on freedom of expression.
In addition, the court ruled that the government could restrict social networking services like Facebook, Twitter, Skype and WhatsApp.
This decision has not been taken lightly.
While some are concerned that the new laws are too restrictive, the country has already begun implementing them.
In April, the Prime Minister’s Office said that social media sites were to be banned from being used in the Israeli public space and on the Internet.
The decision was criticized by many Palestinians as a move to punish them for their activities, and was widely condemned.
In August, the prime minister ordered the closure of Facebook and YouTube, as well as social networking websites such as Twitter and YouTube.
In response to the court ruling, the minister of culture ordered the creation of a special committee to study the impact of the new legislation on social media.
The move comes just two months after the court found two Israeli teenagers guilty of stabbing and beating to death a Palestinian teenager, Tamimi Abu Khdeir, who was in the back of a vehicle in Jerusalem, and wounding his mother.
A Palestinian teenager was also stabbed to death in Hebron, which had been the site of clashes between Palestinian youths and Israeli police in October, after a Palestinian youth stabbed an Israeli