Writing in The Boston Globe, CAMERA's Tamar Sternthal points out that Stephen Kinzer, a former New York Times correspondent, errs when he repeatedly avers that Israel occupies the Gaza Strip.
In order to better make its pro-BDS case, an Op-Ed in the Boston Globe insists that measures to discourage anti-Israel boycotts "betray" the legacy of civil rights icon Rosa Parks. But Parks was an outspoken and very public opponent of anti-Israel boycotts
A Boston Globe op-ed recycles the false charge that in his 1995 campaign Benjamin Netanyahu failed to denounce bloodthirsty anti-Rabin incitement, such as chants that he was a traitor. In fact, video and contemporaneous coverage proves Netanyahu forcefully rejected such attacks on Rabin, responding at one rally, "no, no, he's not a traitor ... we are one nation."
Boston Globe columnists Joan Vennochi and Michael Cohen offer very different opinions on Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's address to Congress.
This year the press stumbled all too many times in covering the Middle East, falling down on the obligation to report accurately and without bias. Though there were many contenders, CAMERA has identified the biggest offenders.
Boston Globe columnist Farah Stockman puts the Mark of Cain on Abel instead, using the recent slaughter of Jews in a synagogue as a lesson about Israeli evil.
A Guest Column by Moria Paz incorrectly accuses Israel of "reoccupying the West Bank and Gaza." The status of the West Bank and Gaza are clarified.
A popular narrative in the media contends that the Palestinian Authority has been exemplary in its cooperation with Israel, while Israel and Jewish settlers are responsible for the stalled peace process.
On August 20, 2012, a group of 50 young Palestinians attacked a Christian housing project. The attack went largely unnoticed by the same outlets that covered the desecration of a monastery in Latroun, Israel.
James Carroll condemns PM Benjamin Netanyahu for violating an Israeli consensus about Jerusalem that does not exist.