Some policymakers and press outlets have argued that the Palestinian Authority should rule Gaza after Hamas loses control. But as CAMERA tells the Washington Examiner, this notion is fraught with peril. The PA has rejected peace, supported terrorism and failed to uphold order in the areas that it presently controls.
A recent USA Today timeline on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict is rife with omissions. Intifadas, terror campaigns, rejected peace offers, thousands of dead Israelis, all are but a fraction of what four USA Today reporters left out.
It has been three decades since the signing of the Oslo Accords. And one thing is crystal clear: As CAMERA tells the Wall Street Journal, the Palestinian Authority isn't a peace partner.
You just published an antisemitic diatribe on an Arabic news site? Great, come publish at Apple News! Apple News continues to give a platform to rabid antisemite Abdel Bari Atwan.
The Washington Post recently embedded with a U.S.-designated terrorist group, al-Aqsa Martyrs Brigades. The Post's report raises various questions about ethics and access.
The Washington Post continues its long-standing magic trick of making the Palestinian Authority disappear. In fact, the Authority, which rules over the majority of Palestinians, is slowly eroding. The many media outlets who have refused to hold the PA accountable share the blame for its failures.
The Washington Post is failing. In more than half a dozen reports on Israel's counterterrorist operation in Jenin, the Post repeatedly failed to provide crucial context and essential facts. The failures are so endemic, and so pronounced, that they raise questions about the future of the newspaper's coverage of the Israel-Islamist conflict.
At the beginning of July, Israeli Defense Forces launched a major counterterrorist operation in Jenin. Many mainstream news outlets failed to provide essential context about the raid. As CAMERA tells the Washington Examiner, the Palestinian Authority's support for terrorism, both implicit and otherwise, have given the leading state sponsor of terror, Iran, an opening to attack Israel.
If whole-reporting seeks to fully and fairly cover the world, half-reporting covers — and covers-up. This time, New York Times half-reporting concealed Palestinian support for the repression of Uyghurs.
The New York Times covered Mahmoud Abbas’s speech this week at the UN, except for the parts that it covered up: the Holocaust inversion, the denial of history, the sections that would have showed readers the ugliness of the Palestinian leader’s extremism.