CAMERA's Israel staff prompted a rare correction in Ha'aretz's English print edition today of an Op-Ed that had falsely stated that Palestinians are residing legally in the Abu Na'eb home in Silwan.
The Washington Post published a correction on what is Judaism's holiest site.
Bad editing at the International Herald Tribune led to an error on the basic history of Jerusalem. CAMERA staff prompted a correction in today's edition. The error and correction follow.
CAMERA communication with the Washington Post prompted a correction on the status of the Western Wall in Judaism. The error and correction follow:
On March 7, 2008 the BBC aired video of Israel destroying the home of the terrorist who had just murdered eight yeshiva students. But the house has not been demolished, and on March 13 the BBC corrected the report.
CAMERA staff prompted correction of a Yossi Beilin Op-Ed which falsely stated that Arab citizens of Israel residing in Jerusalem are not granted a vote in national elections or given an Israeli passport.
An egregious error in a June 28, 2005 Agence France Presse (AFP) story has been corrected. The report initially claimed that a 1969 arson attempt at the Al Aksa mosque was carried out by "Jewish hardliners," when in fact it was carried out by an Australian Protestant.
CAMERA staff prompted the following Associated Press correction regarding the Cave of the Patriarchs in Hebron.
CAMERA obtained the following correction at the Los Angeles Times clarifying that the Western Wall, part of the retaining wall of the temple complex, is one of several temple remnants to have survived:
A news article in the Wall Street Journal (11/13) falsely charges that in 1969 an Israeli tried to burn down the al-Aqsa Mosque, when, in fact, the arson was committed by a tourist, a fundamentalist Protestant from Australia. It should also be noted that Muslim bystanders attacked Israeli firemen as they struggled to save the mosque.