Cisco is an US-based public company that designs and sells a broad range of technologies, with a wide range of involvement in Israels occupation. In 2018, Cisco announced a collaboration with the Israeli government for the establishment of some 100 technological hubs. Cisco technology equipped hubs have been established on occupied Syrian and Palestinian land. Two of the 10 hubs opened to date are located in occupied territories, one in the occupied Syrian Golan located at HaEmir junction, between the settlement of Shaal and Odem and one in the settlement regional council of Mateh Binyamin, occupied West Bank. At least one additional hub is planned in the Golan and three others to serve settlements in the West Bank – Modi’in Illit, Beitar Illit and the Shomron Regional Council. Additionally, twenty-six are planned for Jerusalem, including occupied East Jerusalem. Furthermore, Cisco hubs in the Naqab (Negev) region, complement Israels industrialisation and resettlement plan which strives to create jobs in the Naqab, in the hope of drawing Jewish Israelis to settle in it, while concentrating its Palestinian communities into ghettoized residential areas. Cisco also cut a multi-million NIS 3 year deal with the Israeli military to upgrade their defense networks, in 2017. Cisco servers are to be delivered through the Israeli company Bynet Data Communication Ltd. (a member of the Rad- Bynet Group), a contract formerly held by the now defunct Hewlett-Packard (HP). For Cisco this contract is of both financial benefit and ideological significance. Cisco Israels CEO, Oren Sagi stated that it is an integral part of our commitment to the State of Israel. The company is also complicity in Israels growing visual surveillance apparatus in Jerusalem. In August 2017, Cisco made an offer to the Jerusalem Municipality to launch a pilot project for the development of Smart City technology, free of charge. The 36-month joint venture is to be implemented in two sites in the city centre of West Jerusalem, with the prospect of expansion. The pilot project includes the implementation of technology, communication equipment and CCTVs, connected to a command and control centre. The centre is to be equipped with video analysis software and technology – including the ability to detect voice and alert of lingering groups and have the ability to analyse footage from up to 10,000 CCTV cameras.