Former President Carter is doing interviews to promote his egregiously biased new book which attempts to rewrite Middle East history. For him, Arab parties are blameless and Israel is almost entirely at fault.
NPR Host Terry Gross indulges Jimmy Carter's numerous false assertions, including the bizarre claim Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon never negotiated with the PA's Mahmoud Abbas.
CAMERA sent letters to officials at the Episcopal Church expressing concern about Church's one-sided and distorted narrative of the Arab-Israeli conflict.
Henry Siegman's long list of factual errors, his intemperate anti-Israel rhetoric, his indulgent, if not sycophantic, stance toward Hamas, and his endless self-contradiction might make one wonder why mainstream news organizations so frequently turn to the Council on Foreign Relations "expert."
Jimmy Carter's latest newspaper commentary in the Washington Post features repeated errors of fact. Only Carter's "celebrity" status as an ex-president can account for their publication.
When it comes to Arab-Israeli affairs, is former U.S. President Jimmy Carter a) uninformed, b) misinformed, or c) blinded by an anti-Israel animus? His USA Today Op-Ed, "Israel's new plan: A land grab" (May 16 print edition) makes a strong case for "all of the above."
The Capital Times, a daily newspaper published in Madison, Wisconsin, published an Op-Ed on March 17 by local anti-Israel activist Jennifer Loewenstein. The column, for the most part, ranted incoherently against Israel and was riddled with factual errors.
Historians will have to treat the Post's first- and second-day coverage of Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon's Jan. 4 stroke skeptically. Glenn Kessler's analysis repeatedly misrepresents U.S.-Israeli and Israeli-Palestinian diplomacy. The Post's editorial commenting on Sharon's incapacitation is superficial and mistaken. Scott Wilson's news articles misleads on fundamentals of the Arab-Israeli conflict.
After noticing a number of Associated Press (AP) news stories that referred exclusively to the international Road Map peace plan's demands on Israel, while overlooking the Road Map's requirements of the Palestinians—even in news reports about Palestinians flouting the plan—CAMERA undertook to determine whether these one-sided citations of the Road Map were anomalies, or part of a larger pattern.