In the wake of The New Yorker's "from the river to the sea" tweet, here's what else qualifies as distraction from solidarity with Palestinians: the murder of a Jew, Arab incitement in Lod, Arab participation in violent rioting, and more.
The New Yorker embraces Edward Said's personal fabrication about his family's alleged dispossession, and expands it to the national scale, falsely referring to "the West Bank and Gaza, territories seized from Palestinians in 1967."
Israel's cabinet and Knesset have voted to support recent peace agreements with the United Arab Emirates and Bahrain. Only one political party opposed accepting the Accords: the Joint List. And the media, despite having lavished recent attention on the Joint List, has declined to report the party's opposition to the peace deals.
CAMERA prompts correction of a New Yorker article which had falsely claimed that Israeli troops killed a Gaza fisherman "ostensibly for sailing past the six-mile limit," but the improved version still neglects to report that according to both Israeli and Palestinian sources, Nawaf Attar was approaching the Gaza security fence when he was shot dead.
Since CAMERA compelled The New Yorker to correct an article on Gaza cancer patients which falsely stated there are no MRI machines in Gaza. Now, CAMERA's new exclusive research turns up more falsehoods about medical permit approvals. The New Yorker owes its readers more corrections.
A massive fiction-like report, "The Enemy of My Enemy," by Adam Entous in New Yorker’s June 18 issue, misleads about Israel and U.S. support of the Jewish state while trying to explain the new Middle East.
"Fighting fake news with real news" is a New Yorker advertising banner which appears alongside an article which had falsely claimed that there are no MRI machines in the Gaza Strip. Following communication from CAMERA staff and many CAMERA members, The New Yorker corrects.