It was a victory for Guardian and al Jazeera spin when some ostensibly objective media organizations were swayed by the advocacy journalism associated with the publication of the so-called "Palestine Papers."
The AP reported on how long it takes Palestinians to get through the "humiliating" Qalandia checkpoint near Jerusalem. They omitted that it was quicker than travelers get through security checkpoints at some major US airports.
Raed Fattouh, a Palestinian Authority official, is selling the falsehood that certain products -- clothes, shoes, wood and aluminum -- are entering the Gaza Strip for the first time since 2007, and journalists are buying in bulk.
An Anglican Vicar who has been given a platform for his views by the tyrannical regime in Iran has complained to the police about a blogger in Great Britain. (Feb. 3 Correction)
Judging by the distortions and omissions in her recent column, journalist and activist Victoria Brittain's ostensible concern about methemoglobinemia in Gaza is less important than her desire to assail Israel.
Breaking the Silence (Shovrim Shtika) is a foreign-funded, Israeli NGO whose mission is to publicly vilify Israel's military. British media outlets have overlooked journalistic norms to promote this NGO's questionable allegations.
The brigade commander of the unit linked to alleged “wanton killings” in Gaza launched his own investigation after hearing of the charges. He spoke with actual eyewitnesses who said that the alleged killings did not take place.
UNRWA officials, John Ging (left) and Chris Gunness helped perpetuate the false story that Israel had shelled the Fakhoury UNRWA school in Gaza. Ging admits he knew none of the dead were on the school grounds.
See Nov. 5 update: Questionable LA Times report. Inflammatory allegations against Israeli security officials by Mohammed Omer are outrightly denied. Discrepancies in Omer's accounts of the incident raise questions about his honesty.
Clancy Chassay, a freelance journalist based in Beirut, reports for several British publications, including The Guardian. The multimedia journalist's five-part video series on life in Gaza uses multiple methods to distort the facts.