Two reports in the Journal downplay Israeli perspectives on Jerusalem; one of those erroneously claims the US can "declare" Israel's capital.
The publication also omits important context about the Al Aqsa libel
Reporting by Rory Jones and Carol E. Lee promotes misperception of Israel as increasingly isolated.
The Journal's Felicia Schwartz ignores Arab aggression and creates a false equivalence between Israeli and Palestinian claims on Jerusalem.
Reporter Rory Jones omits important history while using Shimon Peres' death to take a gratuitous swipe at Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.
An affiliate of the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria (ISIS), called the Yarmouk Martyrs Brigade, may possess chemical weapons near the Syrian-Israeli border. Yet, the U.N. seems intent on ignoring this threat to the Jewish state.
After CAMERA contacted Wall Street Journal editors, the newspaper corrected misleading language that omitted the role of the Temple Mount in Judaism, even while describing the site as sacred to Christians and Muslims.
Hezbollah, the Lebanese-based, U.S.-designated terror group, takes unfavorable TV footage to the cutting room floor.
Joshua Mitnick, the Wall Street Journal's correspondent in Israel, frequently injects his political biases into his reports. His article introducing Justice Minister appointee Ayelet Shaked is a vivid example.
Recurring bias has crept into the reporting of events in Israel by correspondents Joshua Mitnick and Nicholas Casey. Editors need to restore accuracy and balance or the newspaper's credibility will suffer.