Yaakov Yisrael Fali, the six-year-old boy who was killed in a car-ramming attack in Jerusalem on Friday, was buried in a Jerusalem cemetery before the start of Shabbat.
The victim's brother was also wounded in the terror attack, and is in critical condition at the hospital. The father of the two, who was moderately hurt, is still hospitalized. A third son suffered mild injuries in the attack.
Meanwhile, the second victim of the attack was named as Alter Shlomo Lederman, a 20-year-old Yeshiva student who was recently married. His bride, who was with him, was unharmed.
Yaacov's father and three sons were waiting for a bus when a car, driven by Hussein Karakah - a 31-year-old resident of the Issawiya neighborhood in east Jerusalem -was rammed into a group of people.
He had previously worked at the West Bank Sodastream plant outside Jerusalem and had a criminal record.
According to the police, Karakah drove at high speed towards the intersection leading out of the Ramot neighborhood and into the West Bank, and rammed his car into the people waiting at the bus stop.
An off-duty policeman who happened to be on the scene shot and killed him.
Security forces arrested 10 people in east Jerusalem, including Karakah's wife, brother and parents and took them for questioning.
Local residents clashed with the forces in the neighborhood. Palestinians rioted in other parts of the city and clashed with troops.
Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu said he ordered officials to take steps to seal the assailant's house ahead of its demolition. However, an unnamed official later said Karakah was living in a rented home and had recently been released from a psychiatric facility.
National Security Minister Itamar Ben-Gvir, who arrived on the scene, said he instructed the police to prepare for a full-scale operation in Jerusalem starting Sunday,
The minister called the expected action "Defensive Shield II," after the IDF's operation in Jenin in 2002 to uproot terror cells that carried out suicide attacks during the Second Intifada.
"Our mission is to uproot terror, reach the homes of terrorists before they are able to launch attacks," Ben-Gvir said.
After a reporter noted that attacks have increased since the establishment of Netanyahu's right-wing and religious government, Ben-Gvir said: "That is why we were elected."
Defense Minister Yoav Galant said after special consultations with officials, including the IDF Chief of Staff, he signed orders to impose financial sanctions on 87 terrorists from east Jerusalem, and their families, to capture funds totaling millions of shekels.
The minister intended to go after funds provided to the terrorists by the Palestinian Authority, which pays stipends to security prisoners in Israeli jails and to their families.