The venerable, American popular science magazine has become the latest venue for anti-Israel defamation. Why would editors cast aside the scientific tradition of fact-based inquiry in order to present pro-terrorist propaganda and the promotion of BDS in the guise of an analytic article?
The New York Times Opinion pages bombarded readers with an unending stream of anti-Israel Guest Essays, curating a lack of empathy for Israeli Jews and a skewed understanding of the conflict.
The South Florida Muslim Federation and its Executive Director, Nezar Hamze, have some decisions to make. Are the going to demonize Israel and incite hostility toward Jews or are they going to promote the cause of peace and reconciliation?
The partially Saudi-owned publication Rolling Stone once again displays its bias with both a slide show feature and a "news" article.
Why is it that the WCC is promoting the “activism” of a noted hater of Israel, who falsely accused the Jewish state of poisoning him? Whatever hope there was that the WCC would change its approach to conflict in the Holy Land under the leadership of recently appointed Interim General Secretary Ioan Sauca has come to naught.
By accusing Israel of stealing land based on ethnicity in a Tweet that has been deleted, Rami Sebei broadcasted a complete and utter falsehood that has been used to promote and justify hostility and violence toward Israel and Jews throughout the world. To make matters worse, he used a persona trademarked by WWE to broadcast this libel.
The Journal airbrushed out of the story the extremist and divisive activity of Israeli Arab speakers cited, including Hanin Zoabi, concealing the fact that they fueled enmity between Jews and Arabs.
Correspondent Trey Yingst fails to report that Sheikh Jarrah tenants are being evicted due to failure to pay rent, then calls Jerusalem, "what Israel says is the capital of their country."
The Washington Post has a problem. The newspaper's bias against the Jewish state is not only getting worse, it is getting harder to deny. Indeed, it's even becoming a joke to other journalists.
Did a fictional film depicting Palestinians encountering a checkpoint inspire John Brennan, architect of the US drone program, to pen an essay marred by grave errors of omission? Or was it, as he suggested elsewhere, something about Jewish moral failures?