By Zeev Ben Elie WeymanOn November 2, Israel announced that it had successfully intercepted a cyberattack from Iran that had targeted the central bank of the Middle East nation.
In a statement, Israeli President Reuven Rivlin said that the attack, dubbed the “Israel cyberattack,” was a direct result of a “coordinated effort” between Israel and Iran, and that Israel was not responsible for the attack.
The statement followed the release of an Iranian cyberattack that targeted the Bank of the Islamic Republic of Iran (BISI), a central bank that serves as the central source of payments for the Iranian economy.
The attack took place on December 10, 2016, and lasted for several days.
Since the announcement, the world has witnessed an unprecedented level of cyberattacks against Israel, as well as on Iran, as a result of cybercriminals who have exploited the cyberattacks to gain access to government and financial institutions.
This unprecedented level has resulted in an unprecedented amount of damage to the economy, and it has also made it easier for cybercrimins to obtain sensitive information.
The damage from the attack has been significant.
According to the International Monetary Fund, Israeli GDP has been affected by around $4 billion in lost revenue, including an estimated $1 billion in economic damage, as of November 20, 2017.
The Bank of Israel has said that it is in talks with its banks and credit unions, and has set up a network to provide the information that would allow the victims of the cyberattack to make payments.
Israel’s cyberattacks have also impacted the lives of hundreds of thousands of people in Iran, including hundreds of students and students who are in their final years in high school, who are unable to receive government subsidies and are not able to attend university.
According a December 25 report from the Israeli think tank Begin-Sadat Center for Strategic Studies, between December 17 and November 22, 2016 alone, around 1,000 students were affected by cyberattacks, with approximately 50,000 being in high-school.
The report said that about 1,500 high school students were also affected by the cybercrime, and another 1,300 were in secondary schools.
According to the Israeli government, Israel is committed to protecting the privacy and security of all citizens of the country.
In the wake of the attacks, the government announced a series of measures to protect sensitive information, including the establishment of an emergency contact number for the public.
Israel also announced the creation of an investigation unit, which is tasked with investigating cyberattacks on government and commercial networks.
But the extent of the damage from cyberattacks and the level of risk to Israel’s economy has led some experts to question whether such measures are necessary and whether such cybercrime may have already led to a cyber war with Iran.
In a November 9 article published in The Electronic Intifada, Israeli security expert Eitan Regev wrote that the damage done by the Israeli cyberattacks is more serious than the damage that could have been prevented had the attack been prevented.
Regew wrote that while there is no reason to believe that Iran has deliberately sought to breach Israeli or American banks, there is also no reason for Israel to have stopped its cyberattacks.
He argued that the attacks have exposed a weakness in Israel’s defenses, and they have allowed cybercriminies to gain entry to the country’s infrastructure.
Rehgv wrote: Israel’s ability to protect itself against such attacks was severely compromised when it allowed its banks to be compromised.
This allowed cyber-criminals to gain inaccess to sensitive data and to take advantage of a vulnerability in Israeli banks to obtain financial and credit card information.
Israel cannot be certain that it would have prevented these attacks had it not compromised its own cyber infrastructure.
We cannot be sure that the Israeli defense industry could have stopped cyber-attacks.
We need to know what steps were taken to prevent these attacks, and what measures Israel is taking to protect its citizens and its economy from future cyber-incidents.
A critical question is whether Israel’s actions were sufficient to protect it from cyber-crimes and to deter future attacks.
The attack on the Bank Of The Islamic Republic Of Iran (Iran) is the first cyber-attack that Israel has faced.
As we reported, in February 2018, the Bank was hacked and the malware infected the entire system.
After the hack, Israeli cybercrimators exploited the vulnerabilities in the Bank’s systems to steal bank accounts and personal information of the bank’s customers.
According the Bank, the attack affected approximately 15,000 customers.
However, the bank itself acknowledged that it was not the only target of the attack and that other banks have also been compromised.
As a result, a number of customers who are believed to be victims of this attack have lost their bank accounts, but the Israeli Government has not provided any information to the public about the total number of affected customers.
The Israeli cybercrime against the Bank is likely to have been the most significant cyber-crime in