After communication from CAMERA, Time.com corrects a headline asserting that "Jewish Settlers in the West Bank Surged Since President Trump Took Office." There was no such surge.
For the second time, CAMERA prompts correction of a Times of Israel story which incorrectly reported that the longstanding American position was that Israeli settlements are illegal under international law.
CAMERA prompts correction of an Haaretz English edition report which incorrectly stated that residents of Dickinson, Tx., applying for Hurricane Irma relief were required to verify that they don't boycott Israeli settlements.
CAMERA prompts correction of Jerusalem Post headline which erroneously stated: "Israel Advancing Plans for 4X More Settlements Than Last Year." Plans concern new residential units within existing settlements, not new settlements.
After contact from CAMERA, NPR corrects a report which wrongly claimed that Israel annexed the West Bank after the 1967 Six-Day War.
The correction was published after a New York Times editorial wrongly claimed the United States has consistently held Israeli settlements to be "illegal."
After CAMERA alerted a CNN anchor about her erroneous reference to Israel's approvals of "new settlements" in the West Bank, she makes clear that no new settlements have been built there for nearly two decades.
"Here and Now," produced by NPR and WBUR, is the latest to correct the erroneous claim that Israeli plans to build thousands of "new settlements." Plans are for new homes in existing settlements, not for new settlements.
In record time, ABC (Australia) corrects a headline: Israel's controversial "normalization law" would affect 4,000 residential units, not 4,000 outposts.
After communication with CAMERA, the NYT corrected a headline that had erroneously referred to Israel building "more settlements."