Two Palestinians rammed their cars into Israeli soldiers in the occupied West Bank on Friday, injuring seven, before both assailants were killed, raising this week's Palestinian death toll to 10.
In the first attack, a Palestinian drove into soldiers at a bus station near Kfar Adumim settlement, northeast of Jerusalem, and was shot dead, police said.
Police identified him as Fadi Hassib, from Ramallah, whose brother was shot dead on Sunday after ramming his car into Israelis before charging at them with a knife.
Israel's Magen David Adom emergency medical service said the two soldiers were taken to hospital in Jerusalem with light to moderate injuries.
A senior police officer said the assailant got out of his car and started to run after hitting the soldiers, before he was shot dead by a civilian.
Several hours later, another Palestinian was shot dead after driving his car into a group of soldiers, injuring five close to Beit Ummar settlement near Hebron in the southern West Bank, an army spokesman said.
He identified the attacker as 20-year-old Omar Zaatik.
Friday's incidents raise the number of Palestinians killed since October 1 to nearly 100, including an Israeli Arab. The violence has also left 17 Israelis, an American and an Eritrean dead.
Ten Palestinians and one Israeli soldier have been killed since the start of this week.
Friday's incidents are the latest in a wave of unrest that has shaken Israel and the occupied Palestinian territories.
This is the latest incident of Israeli repression to the current wave of Palestinian protests that started in July when toddler Ali Dawabsha was burned to death and three other Palestinians were severely injured after their house in the occupied West Bank was set on fire by Israeli settlers.
Palestinian protests were also triggered by an increase in Jewish visitors to Jerusalem's Al-Aqsa Mosque, which is considered the third holiest site in Islam. Palestinians fear that Israel is preparing to allow Jewish prayers in the mosque, which are not currently allowed.
Settlement-building, racial discrimination, confiscation of identity cards, long queues at checkpoints, as well as daily clashes and the desecration of Al-Aqsa mosque have been Palestinians' daily routine.
The anger of Palestinian residents of Jerusalem has increased in the last three years after the Israeli authorities allowed increasing numbers of Jewish settlers to storm the Al-Aqsa mosque.
Each Friday, Palestinian movements headed by Islamist movement Hamas call for a "day of rage", which escalates into clashes between Palestinian youths and Israeli security forces who respond by shooting real or rubber-coated bullets and tear gas.
On Friday, clashes were reported across the occupied territories, wounding several people, according to the Red Cross which had yet to compile a full tally.
The international community has regularly urged Israelis and Palestinians to take measures to ease the unrest.
On Monday, Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu announced a series of new security measures likely to affect the daily lives of Palestinians in the West Bank.
He announced tighter controls on Palestinian vehicles and an increase in the number of so-called "bypass roads" which create separate routes for Palestinians and Jewish settlers.
During a visit to a West Bank settlement that has been the scene of numerous attacks, he also said work permits would be withdrawn from the families of alleged attackers.
Netanyahu added there would be "no limits" on the powers of Israeli soldiers in the occupied West Bank.
*This story was edited by Ahram Online.