CAMERA prompts corrections in English, Hebrew and Arabic after Israeli and Jewish media outlets relied on a report in Sky News Arabia which inflated Zogby poll findings about Arab support for normalization with Israel. Only the Conservative Washington Examiner is the outlier, failing to set the record straight.
The normally funny quiz show, Wait Wait Don't Tell Me, heard weekly on National Public Radio (NPR), aired an unfunny anti-Israel segment.
After CAMERA's communication with editors, the New York Times corrected a story that misrepresented violence on board the Turkish ship Mavi Marmara.
Israel's cabinet and Knesset have voted to support recent peace agreements with the United Arab Emirates and Bahrain. Only one political party opposed accepting the Accords: the Joint List. And the media, despite having lavished recent attention on the Joint List, has declined to report the party's opposition to the peace deals.
CNN's Fareed Zakaria falsely cited Benjamin Netanyahu's shelved "promise of annexation of the West Bank." But the prime minister's plan involved only Israeli settlements and the Jordan Valley, some 30 percent of the West Bank, not the disputed territory in its entirety. And, contrary to Zakaria's slip, no "new settlements" have been approved.
The question of whether to embrace the Black Lives Matter movement and its leadership as a whole and ignore or dismiss anti-Zionism/antisemitism coming from within it as relatively inconsequential or to call it out for institutional antisemitism has become a point of contention within the Jewish community. What are the arguments on each side?
The BDS enterprise suffered another fail when an international science journal ultimately upheld its policy of neutrality and failed to accede to BDS demands.
The erroneous assertion in Haaretz's English edition that the Sumreen home in Silwan was transferred to the Custodian of Absentee Properties based on a "debunked claim" is contradicted by the Hebrew version of the same article, which correctly cites the heirs' residence in enemy countries at the time that their father passed away.
In response to communication from CAMERA, The Christian Science Monitor corrected a Facebook post which falsely described Israel's West Bank security barrier as "electrified." Outfitted with electronic sensors and cameras for monitoring purposes, it is not "electrified."
CAMERA prompts correction of Associated Press photo captions which wrongly reported that Israel banned protests due to coronavirus restrictions. Demonstrators were limited to socially-distanced protests within one kilometer from their homes, but protests were not barred.
Newton North High School's Middle East curriculum continues to be marred by anti-Israel bias. Newton's school committee and school administration have failed to address the issue and vilified those who raise legitimate concerns.
Zakaria’s discussion of the current normalization of relations between Israel and Arab Gulf states unsurprisingly includes misleading claims and falsehoods. This is consistent with the CNN culture of bias against the Jewish state which has been documented by CAMERA.
If an antisemitic leader works hand-in-hand with antisemitic Nazis to spread anti-Jewish propaganda and encourage Nazi soldiers, why does the New York Times avoid describing the partnership as antisemitic? Apparently, it's because this particular Nazi ally was a Palestinian leader.
CAMERA prompts corrections at MSNBC's "Morning Joe" after Keir Simmons erroneously reported "Over the past two decades over 600,000 Jewish settlers have built communities in parts of east Jerusalem and the West Bank, land promised to the Palestinians for a future state."
The Washington Post's reporting on the Israel-Islamist conflict has fallen back to a well-worn habit: infantilizing Palestinians. Recent Post reports have taken to treating Palestinians as perpetual victims, depriving them of independent agency.
On the 20th anniversary of the wave of the so-called Second Intifada, news outlets failed to inform readers of the horrors of the Palestinian terror campaign.
Books that IVP in the U.S. and the U.K. have published about the Holy Land have been marred by errors, omissions, and historical distortions that invariably portray Israel in an unfairly harsh light. Problems in Palestinian society that hinder the prospects of peace in the Holy Land are, for the most part, taboo subjects in IVP books.