A recent Foreign Affairs op-ed by a longtime U.S. diplomat and peace negotiator preemptively grants Palestinian claims to the West Bank (Judea and Samaria).
Amanpour's selection and handling of guests -- and many of her comments -- tend to mislead viewers about Israel. So viewers should be wary.
Contrary to The New York Times report, Israeli settlers did not criticize the Trump plan for not "annex[ing] enough Palestinian land." Indeed, the West Bank land in question is disputed and is not currently under Palestinian control, nor was it ever.
Foreign Policy magazine claims “one reason the Palestinians swiftly rejected the flawed U.S. peace plan was that it does nothing to address their claims for water rights.” But there's no evidence to suggest that this is the case, and plenty of evidence to suggest otherwise.
NPR's Michele Kelemen reverses chronology when telling listeners that Palestinian-Israeli peace talks failed in 2008 because Israel’s prime minster was indicted for bribery. What is NPR concealing?
Taking a page out of the book of President Abbas, The New York Times publishes maps which falsely suggest that under President Trump's plan Palestinians will get significantly less land than they now control, when in fact the opposite is true.
It doesn’t take a heart surgeon to figure out why there isn’t peace between Israelis and Palestinians. But the Washington Post seems to think otherwise.
New York Times journalists continue to distort and revise history to maintain a phony but consistent narrative about who is to blame in the ongoing conflict.
Agence France Presse has failed to substantiate the questionable claim that most Israelis support annexation of the Jordan Valley. Extensive searches did not turn up results to support the assertion.
A Reuters about Israeli Arab fears concerning President Trump's "Prosperity to Peace" plan wrongly suggests that residents of Arab towns in "The Triangle" region of northern Israel are in danger of being uprooted from their homes and land.