Whose Land? Whose Promise? a book published by The Pilgrim Press, puts flesh-and-blood Jews living in Israel into a unique theological category deserving special judgement.
Johann Hari, an up-and-coming writer known for his praise of Hugo Chavez, has become a regular contributor to London's Independent. An ideological soulmate of Robert Fisk's, Hari merges anti-Zionist rhetoric with anti-Jewish themes.
Jimmy Carter admitted in 2003 that at Camp David Prime Minister Begin agreed to only a three month settlement freeze, but he falsely charges in his book that Begin pledged an open-ended freeze, and then reneged.
The multiple factual errors in Jimmy Carter's interviews with Wolf Blitzer and Larry King suggest that the former president either has scant knowledge of the facts, or little desire to truthfully discuss those facts.
Carter's stunning admission that he ignored the key resource on the Israeli-Palestinian
peace process speaks volumes about his "scholarship."
One day Carter bashes Israel because he believes the Jewish state did not live up to its Camp David obligations. The next day—literally—he says "not a word" of the treaty has been violated.
It is wrong to treat a partisan activist as a credible and objective expert. Yet Time turned to Jimmy Carter for its book on the Middle East.
NPR Host Terry Gross indulges Jimmy Carter's numerous false assertions, including the bizarre claim Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon never negotiated with the PA's Mahmoud Abbas.
CAMERA sent letters to officials at the Episcopal Church expressing concern about Church's one-sided and distorted narrative of the Arab-Israeli conflict.
Henry Siegman's long list of factual errors, his intemperate anti-Israel rhetoric, his indulgent, if not sycophantic, stance toward Hamas, and his endless self-contradiction might make one wonder why mainstream news organizations so frequently turn to the Council on Foreign Relations "expert."