National Public Radio's Here & Now claims professor denied position because of criticism of Israel, but conceals the true vile nature of his tweets.
CAMERA's Israel office prompts clarification of a NPR broadcast which misleadingly referred to the killing of Palestinians in Shatila as "a massacre of mostly Palestinian civilians by Christian militias helped by Israeli forces."
NPR's "Cities Project" report on Beirut, focusing on how the "ghost's of a city's past affects its neighborhoods," ignores how Lebanon's very real, concrete policies, including the ban on citizenship for Palestinians, impact those same communities.
National Public Radio's interview with William Schabas, head of the U.N. Human Rights Council's inquisition of Israel over Operation Protective Edge, sounded like journalism. But its holes made it resemble journalistic Swiss cheese.
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.
An NPR story claims 14 Hamas fighters were killed in attempted ambush of Israeli troops, but no corroboration of that number can be found in the daily reports of Palestinian human rights groups.
"A separation of the two communities is now complete in almost every way," reports NPR about Israelis and Palestinians, completely distorting the porous reality in which Palestinians work, pray and tour in Israel.
When Israel is the topic, moderator Diane Rehm tends to tilt the guest list on her National Public Radio show in a pro-Arab direction. When that is not enough, she puts her own hand on the scale. Case in point: Her July 22 broadcast.
A July 11 NPR segment of On The Media with host Brooke Gladstone was one for the books. A program that supposedly examines media coverage of events was itself a platform for blatant media bias.
Not every headline writer could figure out how to convey the straightforward news of an cease-fire respected by Israel and rejected by Hamas.