ames Zogby accuses Israel's supporters of clinging to myths. But the examples he uses demonstrate that it is he who refuses to confront reality.
A lopsided AFP timeline outlining 20 years since the Oslo Accords recounts Israel's counter-terrorism actions while completely ignoring the Palestinian violence that prompted them.
Rev. Alex Awad, a Methodist missionary and Dean of Students at Bethlehem Bible College, offers a distorted view of the First Intifada in his DVD regarding the Arab-Israeli conflict.
The author may not have meant it to be so, but Adrian Blomfield’s recent article in the British Telegraph about tensions in Jerusalem could serve as a “How-To” guide for anti-Israel bias. It seems all the elements are there to skew public understanding of recent events in Israel’s capital.
The New York Times' Magazine feature "Can the Muppets Make Friends in on the West Bank?" (October 4) misleads readers about the toxic nature of Palestinian television for children, which has gone so far as to teach its audience to want to "slaughter" Jews.
The New York Times hailed the new members of the Fatah Central Committee as pragmatic. Israeli interrogations of terrorists during the Second Intifada suggest otherwise.
Jimmy Carter noticeably toned down his rhetoric in his most recent book; but the text – an obvious attempt to sanitize Hamas’ hostility and violence – is still filled with errors of fact and marred by egregious omissions.
Readers opening the Wall Street Journal on Nov. 20 found a story ("Checkpoints Splinter Palestinian Economy" by Cam Simpson) so biased against Israeli perspectives it could have been taken from a propaganda tract.
The Brookline Tab carried a CAMERA guest commentary on Palestinian activist Mazin Qumsiyeh (Oct. 4, 2007), exposing his extremist message.
Long a forum for controversial views on the Middle East conflict, Worldview, a global affairs program produced by Chicago Public Radio station WBEZ, has in recent months featured a preponderance of anti-Zionists.