CAMERA prompts correction of a series of articles in Haaretz's English edition which erroneously reported that a Russian-Israeli meeting was dedicated to the "strengthening of the security coordination between Israel and Syria's armies." In fact, Benjamin Netanyahu's meeting with Vladminir Putin will address coordination with the Russian, not Syrian, army.
CAMERA prompts correction of an NBC article which falsely reported that PM Netanyahu promised two ministries to the Otzma Hayehudit party, the political descendant of the banned racist Kach party. In fact, the promise was made to the mainstream right-wing Jewish Home party.
Days after The Jerusalem Post fully and transparently clarified its initial misreporting of Netanyahu's remarks about Polish collaboration withh Nazis, The Los Angeles Times falsely alleges that the prime minister's office "modified the statement by removing a single word – 'the' – to remove the implication that all Poles were implicated."
The Washington Post used an obituary for former Israeli Defense Minister Moshe Arens to belittle the current prime minister of Israel. The obituary displayed the newspaper's anti-Netanyahu zeal and its inability to present readers with the full story.
Months after numerous Israeli journalists determined a Channel 11 report claiming Prime Minister Netanyahu demanded that the National Library build an underground bunker to house his father's work was baseless, Haaretz's Uri Misgav repeats the story. Instead of correcting, editors add the library's denial.
AP photo captions mislead with critical omissions: Israel identified a reported cultural center bombed in Gaza as a Hamas facility. Also, Prime Minister Netanyahu criticized protesters not only for waving Palestinian flags but also for chanting, "With blood and fire, we will redeem Palestine."
The Washington Post minimizes—and often fails to report—Palestinian anti-Jewish violence. The paper has increasingly underplayed threats facing the Jewish state.
CAMERA's Presspectiva calls out Haaretz for an Odeh Bisharat Op-Ed which falsely claimed that PM Netanyahu said he saw British soldiers as a child, although they departed one year before he was born. Haaretz removes the falsehood from both the Hebrew and English editions.
In 2015 ,did Prime Minister Netanyahu declare the Temple Mount a "religious site for Muslims only," as Haaretz's English edition reported? No, he said the opposite, "recognizing the importance of the Temple Mount to peoples of all three monotheistic faiths."
In his coverage of recent UN speeches by Benjamin Netanyahu and Mahmoud Abbas, the new New York Times bureau chief erased key distinctions with a "both sides do it" cliché, but made inappropriate distinctions by editorializing about a "brash" Netanyahu.