Israeli troops raided Facebook Users


The Israeli army today's busy raided soldiers who were avid surf the pages of social networking, Facebook. The leaders also warned the men about the dangers to update the status for duty, especially when in the middle of a military operation.

Israeli military statement like that monitored the Associated Press, Thursday, March 4, 2010. The campaign was imposed after the military leadership of Israel canceled a plan to attack the Palestinian territories in the West Bank after a soldier divulged through the status updates on Facebook.

"Uploading [upload] confidential information to social networking pages or Web sites can provide information to other parties who want to know, including foreign intelligence services or the enemy," the Israeli military statement.

"Intelligence agents enemies can scan the data via the Internet to gather information about the Israeli Defense Forces, which could interfere with the success of an operation and endanger the troops," continued the statement.

Thus, all Israeli soldiers are actively serving not publish confidential information, including images containing military data.

One way the anti-Facebook campaign on a military barracks by placing posters illustrated the leaders of nations or groups hostile to Israel, Mahmoud Ahmadinejad (Iran), Bashar Assad (Syria) and Sheik Hassan Nasrallah (Hezbollah).

Under each picture there are leaders with the icon Facebook logo "Friend Request" with the caption "Do you think everyone's friend?"


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