Adjectives and labels are used to influence rather than inform; they are the weapons of journalists who prefer advocacy journalism over objective reporting. The frequent use of labels by Times reporters demonstrate how far they've strayed from their stated mission of independent and deep reporting.
CAMERA prompts Reuters to correct after an article erroneously referred to Tel Aviv as shorthand for Israel. The news agency also corrected a headline which inaccurately stated that a new Israeli laws "bans some left-wing groups," while the law in question also affects right-wing groups which take action against Israel's army.
Following communication from CAMERA, AP corrects a headline and article which incorrectly stated that Israel shuttered the cargo crossing into the Gaza Strip. In fact, today's new limitations suspends the transfer of fuel and gas until Sunday, but food and medicine are still crossing through Kerem Shalom.
Contempt for Israeli Jews, especially those living in the West Bank, is sadly evident in the writings of Bruce N. Fisk, a well-known (and well-regarded) New Testament scholar, from Westmont College in Santa Barbara, California.
CAMERA prompts corrections to Agence France Presse captions which had originally referred to rockets "reportedly fired from the Gaza Strip," as if origin of the punishing rocket attacks had yet to be confirmed. (In fact, Hamas had already claimed responsibility, an unusual step.)
New York magazine recognized that Hamas gunmen, and those planting explosives, are not "protesters."
A Newsweek feature insists the so-called "second intifada" was triggered by Israel recapturing Palestinian cities in the West Bank. That's like saying the attack on Pearl Harbor was triggered by the allied invasion of Normandy.
Since CAMERA compelled The New Yorker to correct an article on Gaza cancer patients which falsely stated there are no MRI machines in Gaza. Now, CAMERA's new exclusive research turns up more falsehoods about medical permit approvals. The New Yorker owes its readers more corrections.
When Christian peacemakers come into the presence of Palestinians who say hateful things against Israel and promote acts of violence against its citizens, some of these folks get really excited in an unwholesome sort of way. It’s creepy.
In its daily three-hour talk show and coverage of various events, Cable-Satellite Public Affairs Network (C-SPAN) continues to air unchallenged defamation of Israel and the Jewish people.
Ali Abunimah, a co-founder of the anti-Israel hate site Electronic Intifada, tried his best to defend the credibility of Palestinian officials who lied about Israel. It is not surprising for someone who himself frequently lies about the Jewish state.
"Fighting fake news with real news" is a New Yorker advertising banner which appears alongside an article which had falsely claimed that there are no MRI machines in the Gaza Strip. Following communication from CAMERA staff and many CAMERA members, The New Yorker corrects.
For at least the seventh time in 14 years, CAMERA prompts a Los Angeles Times correction following another erroneous reference to "Palestine."
Wajahat Ali's long essay has some positives, but it also has factual problems, and his conclusions are based on some untested assumptions that warrant scrutiny.
Pulitzer Prize-winning columnist Charles Krauthammer's spoke at a CAMERA conference in 1993 at Brandeis University. To honor his memory, we are republishing his speech.
The Washington Post minimizes—and often fails to report—Palestinian anti-Jewish violence. The paper has increasingly underplayed threats facing the Jewish state.
Religion News Service has published badly reported article about Christians meeting with Palestinian extremists in the West Bank.
CAMERA prompts correction after a Los Angeles Times article claimed "130 protesters" were killed at the Gaza border, though this figure includes armed and active combatants, who, for instance, set explosives and hurled Molotov cocktails.
On Dec. 15, 2017, Ibrahim Abu Thuraya, a double amputee, was killed near the Gaza Strip border's border with Israel during violent clashes with Israeli forces. Palestinians claimed that he was killed by an IDF sniper, but CAMERA's new in-depth examination raises questions about the version of events released by Palestinian news sources.
The New York Times wants readers to think only "conservatives" have taken issue with the UN Human Rights Council's anti-Israel bias. Cc: Ban ki-Moon, Kofi Annan, Samantha Power, Susan Rice, Jeff Merkley, Bill Nelson, Nita Lowey, and the Times editorial board.
The anti-Israel group IfNotNow is planning to attempt to infiltrate Jewish summer camps to teach campers “about the occupation.”
CAMERA's Israel office has prompted multiple media outlets, including Agence France Presse, Flash 90 (an Israeli photo service), and Times of Israel, to amend captions which had falsely characterized serial arsonists from Gaza as "activists."
Politico uses questionable sources and a false narrative to attack the U.S. Ambassador to Israel and U.S.-Israeli relations.
Following communication from CAMERA, Getty Images corrected a caption that cast UN resolution from 1948 as being about current events.
Following contact with CAMERA, The Washington Post corrected a June 14, 2018 report, which incorrectly claimed that Argentina cancelled a Jerusalem soccer match due to Israel’s “treatment of Palestinians.”
The social media activity of British journalist Sarah Helm, who contributes to such publications as the Guardian, The Independent and New Statesman (among others) on issues relating to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, reveals that she is anything but objective on those topics.
Hundreds of Palestinians are taking to the streets to protest the PA's sanctions against the Gaza Strip. Yet, many news outlets are failing to provide coverage.
Despite assurances by publishers and an ad campaign promising impartiality and accuracy, New York Times coverage of the Arab-Israeli conflict has had an inauspicious start to 2018.
CAMERA's timeline keeps track of the newspaper's stumbles.
CAMERA's timeline keeps track of the newspaper's stumbles.
PBS offers classroom lesson plans based on films it aired. Those about the Arab-Israeli conflict present a one-sided view of the conflict by ignoring its underlying fundamentals and adopting a Palestinian narrative that blames the Jewish state.
Where there is smoke, the saying goes, there is fire. But if you’re Palestinians committing mass arson against Israelis, there might not be media coverage.