Ari Shavit's Lydda, 1948 is yet another dreary effort at putting Israel under the microscope, at indicting the Jews and Zionists for their many sins, whether real or, as in this New Yorker article, imagined.
David Remnick's false diagnosis of an Israel veering uncontrollably to the right helps sustain the fashionable but unhelpful view the Palestinians have no active role in the conflict, and no responsibility for its course.
David Remnick has a problem with Israel and pines for the day that PM Netanyahu will "leave behind" his "right-wing" ideology. Remnick has no such problems with the Palestinians, or their various ideologies, most of which have no place for a Jewish state in their midst.
In a bizarre interview with Yediot Aharonot, New Yorker editor David Remnick railed at Israel for failing to end the "occupation" yet supposedly seeking "unconditional love" from American Jews. The comments offer little insight into Middle East realities, but say something about the writer's state of mind.
The New Yorker, known for its literary skill, falls back upon absurd parsing of words to defend its distorted account of Gaza.
While claiming to recount "What really happened during the Israeli attacks" on Gaza, Wright relies on a biased version of the facts, marring an otherwise informative piece on the January 2009 conflict.
In an Op-Ed, Gary Fields condemns israel using the very propaganda techniques he criticizes
A journalist respected for factual, unflinching reports scapegoats Jewish settlers.
For months, the New Yorker stonewalled regarding errors on a Dec. 15, 2003 article by Connie Bruck. Staff people at the magazine repeatedly handed off responsibility for fact-checking, and the corrections never ran.