The internet — the cradle of 21st century white supremacy — has become something of a staging ground for a schism within the alt-right: to become mainstream or stay staunchly bigoted against all non-white, non-straight people.
In the United States, “don’t read the comments” is such a common refrain that it’s become shorthand for a generation’s anxiety over abusive internet behavior. In Israel, the comments sections below news article are no less abusive, but people do read them, which is why they play a prominent role in Israeli public discourse.
A new Google Chrome extension singles out extreme right-wingers online — and Donald Trump — by putting swastikas around their names, mirroring an earlier application that neo-Nazis used to identify Jews online.
The Gaza war inspired web developers to create games for phones. But the apps are creating a firestorm of controversy.
Israelis have found a new way to learn of imminent rocket attacks from the Gaza Strip in the form of a mobile phone app.
Lawyers in Israel and the United States representing victims of terrorism filed papers claiming Iranian Internet domain names.
Ultra-Orthodox rabbis warned a crowd of 10,000 women about the dangers of the Internet, while addressing them through a one-way mirror in Brooklyn.
A German-born Internet tycoon who is fighting extradition from New Zealand to the United States for racketeering is under fire for admitting he owns a rare signed copy of Hitler’s Mein Kampf.
Our culture seems to be going through an ‘unplugging’ craze, and Jews have taken the lead. But Elissa Strauss wonders if we’re losing more than we are gaining when we turn off our gadgets.
U.S. Jewish groups face “a more concerted and aggressive effort” from Internet hackers, the national community’s security arm said in an alert.