(Ha'aretz6/30/13): Canceling a scheduled trip to Abu Dhabi, Kerry flew from Jerusalem to Amman for another meeting with Abbas, followed by a third meeting, in Tel Aviv, with Netanyahu.
(7/1/13): Due to an editing error, an article published on June 30 ("Kerry's shuttle diplomacy yet to yield solid results") reported that Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu met with U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry in Tel Aviv. All three of their meetings took place in Jerusalem.
(Washington Post blog, Jackson Diehl, 11/8/11): Early on [Netanyahu] announced his acceptance of Palestinian statehood, something he has never done; he responded to Obama's misguided demand for a freeze on Israeli settlements in the West Bank and Jerusalem by imposing a six-month moratorium. . .
For five of the six months of the Israeli settlement moratorium he refused Obamas appeals to begin negotiations . . .
(Posted as of 11/10): The length of the settlement freeze was in fact ten months, not six months.
(Baltimore Sun, editorial, 9/1/10): The administration had been working quietly for months to move Israel and the Palestinians from so-called proximity talks, in which each side talked separately to the Americans while refusing to deal face-to-face with the other.
(9/3/10): ... Also, an editorial in Wednesday's print edition should have stated that Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu has repeatedly offered to hold direct talks with the Palestinians.
The Baltimore Sun regrets the errors.
(New York Times, Helene Cooper, news analysis, 11/29/07): Mr. Bush's speech ... was notable in that he explicitly took on only one of the core issues, the fate of Palestinian refugees, and, on that issue, sided with Israel.
(12/14/07): A news analysis article on Nov. 29 about the diplomatic style of Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice, including her handling of the Middle East, referred incorrectly to President Bushs position on the fate of Palestinian refugees in his remarks on Nov. 27 at the Middle East peace conference in Annapolis, Md. While Mr. Bush called Israel a homeland for the Jewish people, this was an implicit support for Israels view that Palestinians should not be guaranteed a right of return to their former homes inside Israel. Mr. Bush did not explicitly take on that issue and side with Israel.
(Los Angeles Times, headline, 7/29/06): Israel Rejects Peace Offer
(8/2/06): Middle East warfare: A Page One headline on Saturday saying "Israel Rejects Peace Offer" inaccurately summarized Israel's response to Lebanon's seven-point proposal. No formal offer had been presented to the Israeli government, so none had been rejected.
(Chicago Tribune, Uli Schmetzer, 7/23/03): Israel has said it will not withdraw from occupied territories in the West Bank, as required by the U.S.-backed “road map” peace plan, unless the Palestinian Authority disarms what Israel calls terrorist organizations such as Hamas, Islamic Jihad and the Al Aqsa Martyrs Brigade.
(8/8/03): A story on Page 3 of the main news section July 23 should have pointed out that the U.S.-backed road map for peace links an Israeli pullout from Palestinian lands to disarmament of Palestinian militant groups.
(Wall Street Journal, Guy Chazan, 5/16/03): Mr. Sharon has said Israel has 15 reservations about the plan, and won’t carry out one of its key requirements–dismantling Jewish settlements on land occupied by Israel since 1967–in the foreseeable future.
(5/21/03): THE “ROAD MAP” plan backed by the U.S. requires the government of Israel to freeze all settlement activity and dismantle settlement outposts erected since March 2001. An International page article Friday incorrectly stated that the plan requires Israel to dismantle Jewish settlements on land occupied by Israel since 1967.
(Los Angeles Times, Henry Chu and Ruth Morris, 5/2/03): The [road map] document calls on Israel to withdraw from the West Bank and to end its settlements.
(5/3/03): Middle East “road map” – Recent articles, including one in Friday’s Section A, stated that the Middle East peace initiative calls on Israel to withdraw from the West Bank and end its settlements. The document calls on Israel to withdraw from Palestinian areas occupied after Sept. 28, 2000. The plan also calls on Israel to dismantle settlement outposts erected since March 2001 and freeze all settlement activity.
(Los Angeles Times, Henry Chu, 5/1/03): The [road map] plan is a timetable for Israel to withdraw from the West Bank and end its settlements while Palestinians are to curb violence against Israel.
(5/3/03): Middle East “road map” –Recent articles, including one in Friday’s Section A, stated that the Middle East peace initiative calls on Israel to withdraw from the West Bank and end its settlements. The document calls on Israel to withdraw from Palestinian areas occupied after Sept. 28, 2000. The plan also calls on Israel to dismantle settlement outposts erected since March 2001 and freeze all settlement activity.