CAMERA prompts correction of a Haaretz Op-Ed in which MK Heba Yazbak incorrectly stated that Israeli police solved zero murders in the Arab community, versus 70 percent in the Jewish community. In fact, according to Haaretz's own figures, 22 percent of murders were solved in the Arab sector, versus 53 percent in the Jewish sector.
NBC's Ayman Moyheldin clarifies after misleadingly tweeting that in Israel, "interfaith civil marriage is not allowed." But given the lack of separation of religion and state in Israel, civil marriage is not an option for any couple, including those of the same faith.
"New rule will make it harder for Bedouin women to buy land" was how a headline in Haaretz's English edition misleadingly depicted a new rule targeting the practice of polygamous families fraudulently gaining rights to buy more than one building lot.
In Haaretz, Odeh Bisharat completely fabricates, absurdly charging that the cyber surveillance tool that Israel is introducing to tackle the Coronavirus crisis is already in use on Israel's Arabs, 20 percent of the population.
UPDATED: AP corrects captions that Aymen Odeh, an Israeli Arab candidate in Israel's upcoming parliamentary elections, campaigned in "Yabeh, West Bank," when in fact he was campaigning in Taibeh, central Israel.
Welcome to Cal Perry's alternate reality, where Israel has a constitution, the state is in "a legitimate constitutional crisis," and Israeli Arabs, too intimidated to vote, have no influence on the political process. MSNBC calls in its expert to explain Israel's political chaos.
A Washington Post headline asserts that Israel has a 'double standard' for policing in its Arab communities. But details in the newspaper's own report refute this claim.
CAMERA prompts correction of a Reuters article which erroneously claimed that gay marriages are "illegal" in Israel. While gay marriages, like all Jewish marriages in Israel carried outside the Orthodox Rabbinate are not recognized, they are not in violation of any law.
When political leaders talk of conversion therapy, killing Jews, or hanging gays, the New York Times seems to care less about the oppressed minorities and more about the nationality of the politicians.
AFP's Arabic service offers up a unique and misleading description of Haifa, dubbing it "the Arab mixed city in the north," ignoring 75 percent of the city's population, which is Jewish. The news agency's English article, in contrast, accurately describes Haifa as "the mixed Arab-Jewish city of Haifa in northern Israel."