CAMERA prompts correction of an International Business Times story which inaccurately claimed that a Lebanese paper alleged that Gal Gadot is a Mossad agent. Al Liwaa mistakenly used Gadot's picture with a story about an alleged spy, and apologized.
For the second time, CAMERA prompts correction of Haaretz English edition coverage of Ibrahim Abu Thuraya. While an Amira Hass Op-Ed in English misled about how the double amputee lost his legs, the same Op-Ed in Hebrew did not.
CAMERA prompts correction of an egregiously false Jerusalem Post headline which provided fodder for anti-Israel conspiracy theories. The headline had alleged: "Report: ISIS, Israel Temporary Allies Against Iran." The report said no such thing.
CAMERA prompts several corrections after multiple media outlets stated as fact that the Shamasnehs, evicted from their Sheik Jarrah home, had lived there since 1964, making them "protected tenants." Times of Israel, Haaretz and The Jerusalem Post correct: The courts found no evidence of residency prior to 1968, and thus the family did not have that status.
After contact from CAMERA, The Washington Post has issued print and online corrections to a false claim in a March 27, 2017 commentary.
For the second time, CAMERA prompts correction of a Haaretz English edition translation "error" which blamed Israel for Mohammed Al Dura's death. Both times, the English edition, but not the original Hebrew, attributed the September 2000 shooting to Israel.
Reuters and The Atlantic stumbled in similar ways in their reports on Israel's law describing minimum punishments for stone throwers. But the two outlets couldn't have reacted more differently to calls for correction.
Haaretz English edition corrects erroneous headlines which falsely alleged settlers "torched" a Palestinian grove in Hebron. Meanwhile, will Peter Beinart retract his tweet about a "Lag Ba'omer pogrom?"