CAMERA prompts Newsweek and AFP corrections after they wrongly reported that a bill, now shelved, would have allowed for Israel's expropriation of church lands. In fact, it would have allowed for the expropriation of land that the church sold to private investors.
CAMERA prompted two corrections of a Newsweek online video about the global impact of President Trump's recognition of Jerusalem as Israel's capital.
CAMERA prompts a Newsweek correction of the absurd claim that the West Bank village of Susiya "has been in Palestinian control since the 1830s." Newsweek has yet to correct its erroneous depiction of the Israel Anti-Boycott Act.
In a laughably ahistorical error, Newsweek's Carlos Ballesteros claims that Susiya has been in "Palestinian control since the 1830s." He also mischaracterizes the Israel Anti-Boycott Act and cites Electronic Intifada, all indications that Newsweek's glory days are in the past.
CAMERA prompts corrections at Newsweek: Hamas' May 2017 policy document did not replace the founding charter calling for Israel's destruction and Tel Aviv is not to be used as shorthand for Israel.
Journalist Gregg Carlstrom devotes nearly 5,000 words to explaining why Palestinians don't have a state. Not one of those words informs readers that Palestinian leaders have rejected a state on multiple occasions.
An article that is ostensibly about a Hamas camp's anti-Israel indoctrination actually whitewashes the phenomenon and its impact on Palestinian youth.
With Radiohead's Tel Aviv performance, BDS efforts are on full display, and inflated media reports of boycott victories again emerge. Newsweek is the second media outlet in as many days to correct the false claim that Stevie Wonder cancelled a show in Israel.
What does a commonly cited statistic about Israeli military courts really tell us?
Newsweek's Alexander Nazaryan accepts anti-Israel propaganda as truth, and ignores legitimate criticism of the controversial UC Berkeley course.