"UNRWA is extraordinary–with an amazing cadre of educators and staff that need support" is the message of what is essentially a Forbes fundraising appeal for the U.N. agency. Don't expect to read anything about anti-Israel incitement in schools, perpetuation of the conflict or mismanagement.
UPDATE: CAMERA prompts correction after Forbes cited the notorious Corbynista Rachel Cousins, who has has a history of peddling antisemitic conspiracies and in tweeting fake news about Israel. Forbes has reproduced Cousins' false claim that a Haifa demonstration took place in "Palestine."
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.
If Elizabeth MacBride's article about Gaza fisherwoman Madeleine Kulab is any indication, accuracy and content quality are left to sink in Forbes' blog-based model of "entrepreneurial journalism."
UPDATED, June 29: .The online edition of Forbes magazine describes itself as being "among the most trusted resources for the world's business and investment leaders." But its June 17th online commentary, written by radical, anti-Israel professor Ian Lustick, was based in an alternate reality, so counterfactual and bizarre as to raise serious questions about the general editorial judgement at Forbes.