In recent years, the internet has become a battlefield for online trolls.
According to a 2016 study from the Pew Research Center, nearly one-third of Americans say they have faced online harassment, with more than a quarter of women and almost one-fifth of African Americans.
As the world’s most populous country, Israel has the largest online presence in the world, with about 15 million people who visit Israel each month.
And as the number of Israeli online trolls has grown, so too have the responses from Israel’s government.
Last year, the Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu ordered an investigation into the issue after the Israeli news website Haaretz published a report on a number of trolls and online harassment.
A senior Israeli official, who asked to remain anonymous because of the sensitivity of the matter, told Haaretz that the government has received several complaints from Israelis online and has been taking measures to protect their online privacy.
The official added that in response to a recent incident involving an Israeli citizen who tried to harass a woman on Facebook, the government launched a program called Facebook Protect.
The program allows citizens to opt-out of their Facebook account if they don’t want their data shared with advertisers.
While the government doesn’t want to share its data with advertisers, the official told Ha’aretz that Facebook Protect allows users to have their data deleted if they are suspected of being a troll.
But while the government aims to protect its citizens online, it doesn’t take a stand on whether they should or shouldn’t.
The Israel Anti-Defamation League (IDA) is not a party to the Israeli legal system and has no jurisdiction over Israel’s online trolls, said Shai Mofaz, the organization’s director of policy and advocacy.
“There is no law that says that you have to have a website or a platform that is a platform for hate speech or that you can’t use a platform to promote yourself or your ideas.
There’s no law on this.
There is no court that says this is illegal, but we have to keep our fingers crossed that this does not become a problem,” Mofak said.
“It’s important for us to understand what is happening in the online world.”
Mofafaz noted that while Israel’s laws are relatively new, the problem of online trolls is not.
“This isn’t new.
This is what we have been doing for a long time.
We have to do something about it,” M ofafaz said.
Mofafa added that the country has been doing a lot of work to address online harassment on its social media platforms.
“We have had a huge number of cases of people being threatened online.
We had some cases of individuals being called racists.
We are taking a lot more proactive steps,” Mafafa said.
But even with these measures, it is unclear how much the Israeli government can do to stop the growing trend.
M ofafa told HaMa’an that while the Israeli public seems supportive of online platforms, there is also a lack of transparency.
“The way to prevent online harassment is not to shut them down, but to do what we can to educate the public about the dangers and to protect them from these kinds of attacks.
But that’s not going to happen without an active government response,” he said.
And while the country is committed to ensuring its citizens’ privacy online, there’s no guarantee that those protections will be enforced in the real world.
A recent survey by the Israel Internet and Social Networking Association (ISNA) found that only about 40 percent of respondents said they had been notified of their online rights or have received any warning that their information was being shared with companies.
A similar poll conducted by the Hebrew University in 2016 found that fewer than 25 percent of Israeli citizens reported being contacted by the government to request information about their online activities.
A 2014 study by the Pew Forum found that 70 percent of Israelis believed that online privacy should be guaranteed in the digital age, while only 22 percent said they were confident that online anonymity would be guaranteed.
The study also found that about 70 percent thought it would be important to know how to block offensive content, including those deemed as harmful by the Israeli Government.
While these opinions may seem like a positive trend, the survey also found a troubling trend.
Only 33 percent of Israelis surveyed said they would be willing to use an app like Block.it to block an offensive or illegal content online.
The survey also revealed that the majority of respondents felt that the online environment was “not safe” for Israel’s youth.
The Pew survey, which was conducted in October, found that one in five Israelis under the age of 30 believe the internet is not safe for young people.
In response to the survey, ISNA President Avi Schon said that the organization is committed “to fighting online bullying, harassment, and abuse of any kind, including online trolling, as a means of promoting freedom of expression.”
However, Schon added that he believes there is “an emerging trend in the United States, where the public