Reuters captions early this week about the devastation in southern Israel caused by Palestinian "kite terror" ignored the fires' cause. In response to CAMERA's communication, subsequent captions note "Palestinians have been causing blazes by flying kites and balloons loaded with flammable materials."
CAMERA's Israel office has prompted multiple media outlets, including Agence France Presse, Flash 90 (an Israeli photo service), and Times of Israel, to amend captions which had falsely characterized serial arsonists from Gaza as "activists."
Following communication from CAMERA, Getty Images corrected a caption that cast UN resolution from 1948 as being about current events.
An Associated Press headline noting that Israel is being blamed for an attack on a Syrian military base is misleadingly accompanied by an image of child victims of an earlier chemical attack, believed to have been carried out by the Syrian regime.
Reuters adds that Palestinian Ahmed al-Remawi was killed "during violent clashes with stone-throwers" after CAMERA protested incomplete captions which stated only that he was "shot and killed by Israeli forces."
Biased captions by AFP and Reuters about Gaza teen Abdulrahman Al-Dabag noted only the Palestinian charge that Israeli troops shot him dead. Thanks to CAMERA, the agencies add that Israel's army said troops used only tear gas.
CiF Watch, a CAMERA affiliate, prompted correction of a Guardian photo caption which had falsely stated that Jewish settlers stormed the Al-Aqsa mosque in Jerusalem.
Four months after Gaza-Israel fighting, media again backtrack on reports which had unequivocally blamed Israel for the death of a Palestinian child. The AP and Washington Post issue corrections on Omar Masharawi. The LA Times does not.
Following communication from Presspectiva, CAMERA's Hebrew branch, Ha'aretz has corrected a column by Anshel Pfeffer which had wrongly blamed Israel for the death of four-year-old Gazan Mahmoud Sadallah.
Following communication from CAMERA staff and readers, Yahoo! News editors have changed a photo montage headline which falsely identified Israeli children fleeing rocket attacks as "Gaza's children caught in crossfire."