When political leaders talk of conversion therapy, killing Jews, or hanging gays, the New York Times seems to care less about the oppressed minorities and more about the nationality of the politicians.
Several news outlets have covered the Palestinian Authority's refusal to participate in a recent peace conference held in Bahrain. But many in the media played the PA's rejectionism on the U.S., failing to note that Palestinian leadership has a century long history of rejecting negotiations and statehood.
The Washington Post continues its well-worn habit of publishing and promoting terror apologists, anti-Israel activists and antisemites.
The Needham, Massachusetts site for the Patch uncritically quotes Amnesty's false claims.
When J Street convinces students to reject Israel's right to exist, David Halbfinger casts the group as truth-tellers who are literally beyond reproach — not a word of skepticism or criticism of the organization can be found in the article.
History and current events demonstrate that the theological beliefs of the Orthodox Presbyterian Church have, do, and will continue to justify and feed antisemitism, violence against the Jewish people, and opposition to the State of Israel.
Gilad Atzmon hates Jews, denies the Holocaust, and plays the saxophone. The greater concern is that his defenders, professors at prestigious universities, have faced few consequences for endorsing the extreme bigot.
The latest U.S. peace initiative for Israelis and Palestinians has received considerable coverage. But as CAMERA details in the Algemeiner, reporters have failed to note the long history of Palestinian rejectionism.
Were the WHO really interested in improving Palestinian healthcare, it would examine all the factors involved in regulating healthcare. But like the Hamas Health Ministry, the WHO seems more concerned with spreading anti-Israel propaganda than in seeking improvement to Palestinian healthcare.
Jim Krane, of Rice University's Baker Institute, alleged in Forbes that "the Israeli president has been braying for America to attack Iran, just as he urged Congress to do in Iraq," and tenaciously clung to the unfounded falsehood when challenged about its veracity.
Amanpour presents guest Gundar-Goshen’s false theory that alleged Israeli Post Traumatic Stress Disorder, cynically exploited by Prime Minister Netanyahu, is the reason that the peace process with the Palestinians has failed.
France 24 chose to make Agence France Presse's reference to Palestinian refugees less accurate, changing “emigrate/displaced" to "expelled."
In its latest Book Review Section (June 21, 2019), the New York Times promotes a novel that analogizes Palestinian refugees during the 1948 Arab-Israeli war to Jewish victims of the Nazis in what amounts to "Holocaust Inversion" – an antisemitic, anti-Zionist gimmick that depicts Israelis as the new Nazis and Palestinians as the new Jews.
A story in today’s New York Times refers to Hamas rocket fire into Israel and its imprisonment of two Israelis. But reporter David Halbfinger avoids telling readers that these are both violations of international law.
Eulogies have poured in following the death of former Egyptian president and Muslim Brotherhood leader, Mohammad Morsi. But, as CAMERA tells The Baltimore Sun, many press accounts have omitted the Brotherhood's twisted worldview.
Twenty years ago, Charles Sennott was worried about Christian Zionists bringing about terrible violence on the Temple Mount. It didn’t happen. Today he’s worried about Christian Zionists being on the winning side of a political debate over moving the U.S. Embassy to Jerusalem.
In line with the way the New York Times generally reports on Israel, the newspaper's interview of Democratic presidential candidates reveals a baked in assumption of Israeli guilt.
When Omar claimed her critics are "weaponizing antisemitism to shut down debate," Jones failed to push back.
When it comes to Israel, The Washington Post seems incapable of reporting the whole truth. The newspaper's selective reporting and pattern of omissions are a telltale sign of its bias.
A month after amending photo captions which had cited hundreds of Palestinian rockets "allegedly" fired at Israel, the German Deutsche Presse-Agentur (DPA) wire service dismisses incendiary devices launched by Palestinians in Gaza as "so-called" burning balloons, as if they're not actually just that.
Tens of thousands of pro-Israel marchers came out for Manhattan's Celebrate Israel Parade, but Haaretz's headline and prominent photograph featured a miniscule minority of anti-Israel demonstrators. Fifteen years ago, The New York Times published an Editor's Note after similarly giving disproportionate visibility to the small anti-Israel group.
CAMERA prompts correction after Reuters erroneously reported that Israel provides no paternity leave. New legislation passed in 2016 allows for a limited period of paternity leave.
By credulously accepting Hamas's account and dismissing Israel's, ThinkProgress is in effect protecting the Palestinian terrorists who killed the young Gazan Sena Abu Arar and blaming Israel for the death of a child it did not kill.
CAMERA takes to the pages of the Philadelphia Inquirer to correct a misleading report, and to note that it is the Palestinian Authority, not Israel, which has continuously rejected peace.
New York Times Jerusalem bureau chief David Halbfinger authored two interviews in five days that underscore the newspaper’s continuing anti-Israel bias and shoddy attention to accuracy, context and clarity.
The AP declines to correct a false headline that sick Gaza girl "dies alone." The article itself contradicts the headline, accurately reporting that Aisha a-Lulu died after returning to the Gaza Strip following unsuccessful treatment in Jerusalem.
Reuters Arabic is the latest media outlet to correct an erroneous reference to present day Palestinian territories as "Palestine."
For four months, the New York Times didn't tell readers Iran was preventing its correspondent, Thomas Erdbrink, from reporting. Why? And what does it mean?
Not for the first, the Council on American Islamic Relations (CAIR) has slandered CAMERA as "Islamophobic." CAIR failed to present any evidence for their libel. But there is plenty of evidence to suggest that CAIR is neither credible or the bulwark against extremism and hatred that they pretend to be.
New York Post had introduced the erroneous term "Palestine" to an Associated Press story which originally carried an accurate headline. Post corrects headline and subject heading.
A recent report by Politico claims that Palestinians are "coming to support" a one-state solution. In fact, history shows that Palestinian Arab leaders have always rejected the idea of a Jewish state.
Antisemitism is spreading into the bloodstream of mainstream America. And key American institutions, like the media and the U.S. Congress, are not only failing to inoculate against it—they’re actually helping to transmit the virus.
Barely a month after Poway synagogue shooting victim Lori Gilbert-Kaye is laid to rest, The Los Angeles Times provides UC Hastings' George Bisharat with yet another platform to call for the end of the Jewish state. His Op-Ed qualifies as antisemitism under multiple criteria of the IHRA definition.
Bloomberg errs, stating that Israel’s capture of the West Bank has "been ruled an illegal occupation in repeated UN resolutions.” While the UN has made clear that Israeli annexation of the West Bank would be “inadmissible,” no resolutions argued that the capture of the West Bank and subsequent occupation was unlawful.
While ignoring Madonna's flawed performance, the publication chose to amplify BDS claims.
The Washington Post continues to provide cover for antisemitism. This time, The Post, in no less than five reports and analyses, omitted that Rep. Rashida Tlaib (D-MI) lied when she claimed that Palestinians helped Jews fleeing the Holocaust.
The media often refers to Fatah, the movement that dominates the Palestinian Authority, as "secular" and "moderate." The facts, however, suggest otherwise.
After Reuters misrepresented the Jewish city of Tel Aviv as an Arab city prior to 1948, editors improved the more problematic Arabic article but declined to clarify in English. Meanwhile, Ynet commendably corrected while The Jerusalem Post failed to do so.
AFP's Arabic service offers up a unique and misleading description of Haifa, dubbing it "the Arab mixed city in the north," ignoring 75 percent of the city's population, which is Jewish. The news agency's English article, in contrast, accurately describes Haifa as "the mixed Arab-Jewish city of Haifa in northern Israel."
CAMERA prompts correction of a Haaretz article which erroneously identified Rep. Rashida Tlaib as "the first Palestinian-American representative in Congress." While she is the first Palestinian-American woman in Congress, others representatives of Palestinian descent preceded her.
Following contact from CAMERA, The Hill has corrected a report that called U.S. Rep. Rashida Tlaib the "first Palestinian American to serve in Congress." She's not.
Why does the New York Times want its readers to wrongly believe that Palestinian gunmen and bombers struck down while engaged in combat were killed while merely "demonstrating"?
CAMERA prompts correction of a CBC report which erroneously counted gunmen, infiltrators and Palestinians who engaged in other violent attacks at the Israel-Gaza border among demonstrators killed by Israeli fire. UPDATE: CBC's ombudsperson responds to CAMERA's complaint concerning a completely irrelevant passage about Canadians joining ISIS from the feature on Canadians "lone soldier" recruits to the IDF.
Media reporting on Gaza has missed a crucial element: the extraordinary steps that the Israeli Defense Forces took to minimize casualties. The IDF's innovative methods and selective targeting is a story unto itself.
The Post omits that the alleged shooter's manifesto, in addition to embracing white nationalism, also repeated several falsehoods about Jews more commonly associated with more modern, fringe-left antisemitism.
One day after the Israeli army blamed exploded Palestinian ordinance as responsible for the death of the Abu Arar baby and her aunt, Haaretz's English print edition carried only Hamas' side of the story. The Hebrew print edition, in contrast, reported the army's denial at length.
"Resistance." "Stray rockets." "Palestinian impatience." Another day, another example of the New York Times soft-gloving anti-Israel terror groups.
In the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, certain claims are often parroted by the media. Chief among them: Fatah, the movement that dominates the Palestine Liberation Organization (PLO) and the Palestinian Authority (PA), is “secular” and “moderate.” However, Fatah's Al-Aqsa Martyrs' Brigade, a U.S.-designated terror group, proves otherwise.
In what is now a well-documented pattern at the NY Times, an article pretending to be an objective news report editorializes to blame Israel for Palestinian terrorism while suggesting that Palestinian culpability is merely an Israeli allegation.
Deutsche Welle's report on an Israeli airstrike which hit the Gaza offices of a Turkish news agency failed to note that the targets were Hamas offices housed in the same building. CAMERA called on the German outlet to include the information, and editors commendably did so.
After AP captions initially only cited Hamas' claim that an Israeli airstrike killed a one-year-old baby and her relative in Gaza City, CAMERA prompts the wire service to add that a detailed review by the Israeli military found that in fact a misfired Palestinian rocket was at fault.
CAMERA prompts correction of numerous Deutsche Presse-Agentur photo captions today which erroneously referred to hundreds of rocket attacks on Israel as "alleged," as if it wasn't yet certain that Gaza terrorists have carried out hundreds of these attacks since yesterday morning.
CAMERA prompts correction of a Haaretz article which incorrectly reported that the Jerusalem District Court received no evidence suggesting that Human Rights Watch's Omar Shakir had participated in BDS activity, including while serving in his capacity in Israel.
Many journalists evidence a double standard when covering terrorism. Those groups whose primary target is Israel, such as Hezbollah and Hamas, are more likely to be treated uncritically.
How the newspaper can show readers, and its own journalists, that it takes its publication of an antisemitic cartoon seriously.
A dog with a Jewish star around its neck and the face of a Jewish leader, guiding a blind, yarmulke-wearing U.S. President would be standard fare for the notorious Nazi newspaper Der Sturmer, and for its modern descendants. Unfortunately the New York Times must now be counted among those descendants.
CAMERA has hung a giant, 35-foot billboard directly outside the New York Times building that spotlights the paper’s biased coverage against Israel.
In the NBC, CJR, and Chronicle headlines, anti-vaxxers present a threat to Jews. In the Buzzfeed version, however, it’s Jews who present a threat to New Yorkers.
The Daily, a New York Times podcast hosted by Michael Barbaro, shows how naturally the anti-Israel narrative comes to Times reporters, who exclude Israeli voices, suggest Palestinians didn’t attack Israeli civilians during the intifada, conceal the Palestinian rejection of peace offers, blame Netanyahu for building the security barrier, misstate the American position on the legality of Israel's occupation, and much, much more.
The Washington Post's offered extensive, and often misleading, coverage of Israel's elections. Post reporters and op-eds portrayed Israeli PM Bibi Netanyahu as the obstacle to peace, while completely omitting the responsibility of Palestinian leadership.