Two ostensibly experienced Middle East reporters make numerous errors on basic West Bank facts.
Under publisher Amos Shocken, a front-page Haaretz story sought to smear CAMERA and duck the facts about the paper's unprofessional coverage.
A long-awaited Times Jerusalem bureau chief filed his first story on the Israel beat and readers have reason for concern.
In apparent fury that some Jewish Democrats oppose the Iran deal, The New York Times resorted to listing Jewish lawmakers by religion and voting pattern. (Updated)
Even when Jews are murdered at prayer, The New York Times turns to false framing, lopsided speaker citations, omissions and platitudes to deflect focus away from the perpetrators and onto Israel.
A July 11 NPR segment of On The Media with host Brooke Gladstone was one for the books. A program that supposedly examines media coverage of events was itself a platform for blatant media bias.
Times correspondent Michael Gordon recast Secretary of State John Kerry's remarks to reflect the news outlet's preferred views, echoing Palestinian perspectives and largely ignoring the US leader's focus on "end of conflict."
On the release from the hospital of a three year old Israeli severely wounded in a rock-throwing attack, NPR's Emily Harris offered a lopsided, sympathetic story about the perpetrator and his mother.
Times indifference to extreme anti-Israel bigotry in Palestinian culture continues to help encourage more of the same, all the while the paper loudly deplores far lesser instances of Israeli prejudice. Publisher Arthur Sulzberger Jr. seems unaware of the damage to the paper's reputation.
The Times tilt toward extreme, journalistically indefensible portrayals of Israel continues with a banner day on March 17. On the front page, a story distorted the realities concerning Jewish and Arab construction in Jerusalem. In the Sunday magazine an 8000-word piece romanticized violence and irredentism.