Media coverage of the delayed transfer of tons of mail sent to West Bank Palestinians doesn't deliver the full story, omitting crucial details along with relevant context and erasing nuance.
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.
In Abbas's Op-Ed, there are lies, distortions, and a broader message: that Palestinians possess no moral agency and their leadership shares no responsibility for their state of affairs.
A new Iranian-backed Palestinian terrorist group, al-Sabireen, is peeling off members from rival terror organizations and movements. CAMERA provides a look at the group.
Hezbollah, the Lebanese-based, U.S.-designated terror group, takes unfavorable TV footage to the cutting room floor.
This year, the media have blundered all too many times in reporting on the Middle East. There were, unfortunately, countless potential "winners," but after careful consideration, CAMERA has identified the media's ten biggest bungles.
"Historically it has been antisemites, not Jews, who have read 'chosen' as code for Jewish supremacism," wrote the Guardian's reader editor in 2011 in a critical column. This week, Haaretz's Gideon Levy invokes the classical antisemitic trope.
Yehuda Glick is a non-violent Israeli activist, director of the Libah organization that advocates freedom of worship for Jews on the Temple Mount. Muataz Hijazi is the Palestinian presumed to have shot Glick in an assassination attempt. Yet it is the non-violent Glick whom the media labels pejoratively as a "far-right" provocateur while the Palestinian terrorist who tried to kill him and Palestinian rioters on the Temple Mount who engage in violence against Israelis escape any such designations.