The more Israel and Gulf states advance in the historic process of normalization, the more The Los Angeles Times struggles to shoehorn the expanding ties into the narrow prism of old dogmas about Israeli-Palestinian relations. With Bahrain's readiness to recognize Israel, the Times is forced to retreat from earlier reporting that UAE stands alone.
Taking a page out of the book of President Abbas, The New York Times publishes maps which falsely suggest that under President Trump's plan Palestinians will get significantly less land than they now control, when in fact the opposite is true.
Haaretz contributor Odeh Bisharat falsely argues that President Trump's executive order targeting campus antisemitism will place Israel "above criticism," while the definition that the president endorses explicitly specifies otherwise.
Major U.S. news outlets are not only disingenuously opposing efforts to combat antisemitism, they are actively covering for antisemites.
Journalists and policymakers often write of "the Arab street" as if it were a monolith. Yet, by overstating the impact that close ties with Israel would have on relations with Arab nations, generations of policymakers and pundits have been getting "the street" wrong.
CAMERA prompts corrections of a Los Angeles Times music review which misused the term "Palestine" and which also erroneously identified Egypt and Afghanistan as subject to President Donald Trump's travel ban.
CAMERA prompts correction of an Associated Press story which wrongly identified Israeli Ambassador to the United States Ron Dermer as "Trump's ambassador to Israel." The error, and correction, were picked up by leading media outlets such as The New York Times and The Independent.
CAMERA prompts correction of a HuffPost Arabi article which incorrectly reported that President Trump's flight Riyadh to Tel Aviv was the first direct flight from an Arab country to Israel. Israel-bound flights from Amman and Cairo are routine.
CAMERA prompts The New York Times to correct an erroneous claim that Trump had previously visited Israel.
Ted Cruz, Hillary Clinton, John Kasich and Donald Trump addressed the 2016 AIPAC Policy Forum, outlining their views on Israel and the Middle East, while Bernie Sanders sent a transcript of his remarks. Here's a fact-check of their speeches.