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.
The Washington Post uncritically quotes the vice chairman of the Fatah movement for his thoughts on the Trump administration's peace plan. The problem? The Post fails to disclose that he's an unrepentant terrorist whose nickname is "Abu Jihad."
Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas yesterday displayed egregiously misleading propaganda maps showing the allegedly diminishing lands of "historic Palestine" and giving an inaccurate picture of the Trump proposal. AFP captions treat Abbas' maps at face value, providing no context about the gross falsehoods.
There's a problem with the latest peace plan that the media is omitting: Palestinian rejectionism. As CAMERA noted in a Jan. 28, 2020 Daily Caller op-ed, Palestinian leaders have rejected numerous proposals for peace and statehood.
The Palestinian Authority recently admitted that it won't abide by any international agreements that violate Islamic law or their "national values." Despite its significance, the media failed to cover the Authority's admission.
The media generally covers up or even justifies Palestinian rejection of peace with Israel, but CNN interviewer Becky Anderson just challenged Chief PLO negotiator Saeb Erekat's false claim that the Palestinians were never consulted or contacted about President Trump's peace plan.
The Church of the Nativity is not in Israel. It's in Bethlehem, a city in the West Bank governed by the Palestinian Authority, whose political status is unresolved.