The New York Times, one of the most influential newspapers in the world, not only influences its readers but also has significant impact on the news judgment and editorial perspective of other media. The caliber of accuracy, balance and thoroughness in this publication are therefore of particular importance.
The New York Times continues to eschew objectivity and employ a double standard in its coverage of the Arab-Israeli conflict. Our six-month study of the newspaper's coverage details how the newspaper treats Israel with a harsher standard, omits context, and shows a clear preference for the Palestinian narrative.
While the Biden Administration's decision to consider settlements illegal under international law in no way restores a decades-long U.S. policy, media reports that it does just that do revive long-standing miscoverage of U.S. policy.
Buried 18 meters under a United Nations headquarters in the Gaza Strip is a Hamas tunnel and data center, Israeli army engineers announced on Saturday. That’s also how deep, in paragraphs, the New York Times buried news of the discovery.
It's one part defense of Hamas, one part rant against CAMERA, and one part insinuation that an editor’s late father pulls the New York Times strings from beyond the grave. But thank you, The Intercept, for recognizing our successes.
On January 14, communities across the globe marked 100 days since Israeli hostages were abducted to Gaza. When an Israeli soccer player in Turkey was arrested for doing the same, the New York Times cast it as a martial reference, and refused to correct their misrepresentation.
With the Associated Press claim that Israel's war against Hamas “now sits among the deadliest and most destructive in history,” the wire service joins a parade of statistical inventions and manipulations.
CAMERA’s Alex Safian joined Mark Levin on his top-rated FoxNews program Life, Liberty and Levin to discuss the abysmal media coverage of Israel’s war against Hamas, which was triggered by the terrorist organization’s horrific massacre of Israeli civilians on Oct. 7.
Two months anti-Israel protesters intimidated Jews in the Cooper Union library, the New York Times again reported on the disturbance — this time, to recast the agitators who caused Jews to fear for their safety as the situation’s real victims.
The deletion of the telling "occupation forces" slip-up can't conceal the writers' devotion to serving as obedient Hamas mouthpieces. When it comes to Hamas talking points, buzzing flies prove dead bodies. But when it comes to Israeli claims, even weapons can't prove weapons.
One can speak honestly about both the context and the impact of fighting in Gaza without subtracting from the human suffering. Which raises the question: Why does the New York Times choose to prevaricate on the subject?
The press has helped Hamas by playing into its narrative. Post columnists like Ishaan Tharoor and Karen Attiah have accused the Jewish state of genocide while actively obfuscating Israel's efforts to limit civilian casualties and Hamas's efforts to encourage them. As CAMERA tells the Washington Times, Hamas wants their human shields. And too many in the press want to shield Hamas.