The Christian Science Monitor, based in Boston’s Christian Science Center, is a weekly in print, daily online publication that differs little from mainstream news magazines. It has previously provided material biased against Israel. Such is the case with the Abdulkarim/Luck December report.
A Christian Science Monitor report has yet again misled readers about Israel. This time it's about apartheid. The report was prompted by the emergence of the new U.S. Middle East peace plan.
"Arabs and Israelis met together publicly in the Gulf for the first time," reporter Taylor Luck reported, missing a series of public high-level visits and meetings with took place over the last three decades.
The Christian Science Monitor recently published an article highlighting Israel's policy of helping Syrians injured as a result of the Syrian Civil War.
Monitor Upfront editorial examined the Israeli-Palestinian conflict in terms of the controversy generated by the existence of West Bank Jewish communities (“settlements”). The editorial's attempt at balance fell flat.
CAMERA prompts a series of corrections in a Christian Science Monitor blog on topics ranging from "Palestine" terminology to "new Israeli settlements" and the location of top-level Egyptian-Israeli meetings.
The Christian Science Monitor quiz, "How much do you know about the Palestinians?" errs on Jerusalem's status in international agreements, distorts UN Resolution 242 and whitewashes Palestinian violence.
CAMERA staff elicited Christian Science Monitor corrections of an Op-Ed claiming Israel banned construction materials from entering Gaza for years and asserting Israeli control of the Egyptian border with Gaza.
The Christian Science Monitor published a toxic Op-Ed which argues that Israel, unique among nations apparently, has no right to defend its citizens from deadly terrorist attacks.
Ruqaya Izzidien, who has contributed to the Muslim Brotherhood Web site, deceives and self-censors to breathe new life into the old Gaza blockade story, accusing Israel of stifling Gaza's intellectual life by making it difficult to import books. (And never mind Hamas's bans on books and newspapers.)