A month ago, the Times of Israel, a left-leaning publication, launched a blog called “Hulling the Social Media”.
The site is part of an initiative to give young Israelis a platform to share their concerns and opinions on social media.
The blog is one of several initiatives aimed at creating a forum for young people to share ideas and share their opinions.
The platform also offers advice and education on how to improve the quality of life in Israel.
A number of young Israelis have started to use the platform to express themselves on social networks.
In the past year, the number of posts on the Hulling the Facebook page has increased by more than 50% in the first three months of the year.
On Wednesday, the site published an article about a student’s post on Twitter about a “cultural boycott” of the school that she attended.
The article included a video of the student discussing the topic on social networking sites such as Facebook and Twitter.
The video was posted on YouTube and is now attracting more than 1.5 million views.
According to the video, the boycott is rooted in a belief that Israel has not done enough to protect the Palestinian minority and has not responded to the Palestinian cause as a whole.
The students’ post has attracted more than a thousand reactions from users and thousands more shares from friends and followers.
“Hollowing the internet and taking to social media is not an easy task,” the article says.
“The Internet is not like a physical space, nor is it a person.
It is not the same thing as a real person.
That is what the social media platform is for.” “
You have to create a place where people are comfortable to speak, where they can express themselves and have a voice.
That is what the social media platform is for.”
In a recent survey by the Tel Aviv University’s Institute for Information Technology and Communication, more than 60% of respondents said they were “fearful of the rise of social media.”
The institute found that 40% of Israeli teens said they have used social media to express their opinions, and 20% had started using it to vent their frustrations.
The survey also found that most Israelis who use social media said they would like to use it more, and they said that their main use was to vent.
A recent poll of 1,000 Israelis found that 51% said they had “never used social networking” in their life.
“Our kids are in a state of terror right now,” said Rabbi Daniel Rosenbaum, president of the Hebrew Union College-Jewish Institute of Religion.
“We need to be prepared for the social networks to take over our lives.
It will be like a new world.”