"New rule will make it harder for Bedouin women to buy land" was how a headline in Haaretz's English edition misleadingly depicted a new rule targeting the practice of polygamous families fraudulently gaining rights to buy more than one building lot.
For the second time this year, Haaretz's English edition corrects about Samir Kuntar. A translation error resulted in the absurd claim that the Lebanese terrorist was "rearrested" following his release in a prisoner swap.
Haaretz's English print edition went out of its way to marginalize Ari Fuld, calling him a "settler activist" and a "vocal right-wing 'Israel activist,'" as if the terror victim's political orientation or activism had anything to do with his murderer's decision to stab him in the back.
Haaretz's Jack Khoury falsely claims that in the last decade Hamas has accepted the two state solution, to be achieved by nonviolent means. Contrary to his report, the joint Hamas-Fatah press conference isn't an indication of the terror group's moderation; rather it's a sign of Fatah's embrace of violence.
Haaretz's opinion editors gave a pass to Odeh Bisharat's odious falsehoods which undermine Israel's legitimacy, including the fabrication that Arabs owned "most of the territory" of Palestine, and that Ben-Gurion's territorial greed supposedly caused the 1948 war.
The Associated Press, which boasts "world-class journalism" and "global expertise," has been embroiled in a number of recent gaffes in its coverage of Israel and the Palestinians. The latest is a series of captions yesterday which misplaced the U.S. Embassy, moved to Jerusalem in 2018 amid great fanfare and controversy, back in Tel Aviv.
Haaretz's Shany Littman describes a "violent attack by rightists" against then Balad activist Yael Lerer at a 2013 panel at Netanya Academic College. "It was almost a lynching," Lerer claims, but her own videos of the incident tell a very different story.
Haaretz's English edition adopts the false canard that Israel closed its courts, and also introduces new blatant falsehoods, claiming the closure of the Knesset and the curtailing of Internet use.
Update: CAMERA prompts correction after Haaretz falsely reports that Israel's Shin Bet is monitoring citizens' cellphone conversations in a bid to stem coronavirus spread. The security service is tracking the location of phones -- not conversations.
CAMERA prompts correction after Haaretz wrongly reported that Palestinians wishing to enter and exit the territory via Egypt require Israeli approval.