CAMERA's Israel office has prompted multiple media outlets, including Agence France Presse, Flash 90 (an Israeli photo service), and Times of Israel, to amend captions which had falsely characterized serial arsonists from Gaza as "activists."
CAMERA prompts a Times of Israel clarification of a headline which had located an Israeli vehicle targeted by a Hamas bomb as "in Gaza." The army noted that the vehicle was located in the Israeli buffer zone on the Gaza side of the fence.
AP fails to correct an erroneous reference to Hamas' tunnels from Gaza into Israel as "smuggling routes," leaving the error in place at several media outlets. Times of Israel, on the other hand, commendably amends, now accurately referring to "attack tunnels."
For the second time, CAMERA prompts correction of a Times of Israel story which incorrectly reported that the longstanding American position was that Israeli settlements are illegal under international law.
CAMERA prompts improved language in a Times of Israel article which was unclear about the number of living Palestinian refugees. The Times of Israel adds that the figure is in the low tens of thousands.
CAMERA prompts correction of a Times of Israel article which, due to a mistranslation, erroneously stated that a Bet Hanoun home hit by a Gaza rocket belongs to an Egyptian family.
CAMERA prompts correction of a Times of Israel article which stated as fact that the Shamasnehs lived since 1964 in the home from which they were recently evicted, making them "protected tenants." In fact, the courts found that their residency started after 1968, so they weren't entitled to that status.
Following communication from UK Media Watch and CAMERA, the Independent and Times of Israel, respectively, update about Aseel Abu Oun, a Palestinian girl killed when an Israeli driver hit her. Editors add that police concluded the incident was an accident.
CAMERA prompts a Times of Israel correction of an article which had said Jordanian "apparently" attacked an Israeli embassy guard, as if Jordan had not confirmed the facts.
BDS advocates have a history of falsely claiming victory, asserting, for instance, that Meg Ryan and Bruce Willis cancelled appearances in Israel thanks to BDS. Now, Times of Israel clarifies: Stevie Wonder had cancelled a Los Angeles benefit concert, not an Israeli performance.