New York Times reporter Diaa Hadid responded to CAMERA's criticism of her Haifa report, admitting that it was incorrect to write that Israel was created by the 1948 war, but rejecting our assertion that the liberal Arab culture she describes in Haifa could happen only in Israel. Hadid claims there's something similar in Beirut, but we prove there isn't.
Netanyahu at War has a fatal flaw: war requires at least two parties, and focusing only on Netanyahu, and not also on those making war against Israel, like Yasir Arafat, guaranteed both the failure of the Frontline documentary to document very much at all, and its success at deceiving viewers.
The New York Times seems to be allergic to the facts of the Arab-Israeli conflict, as if reporting the truth and actually reflecting reality will cause a life-threatening medical crisis. The latest example is Diaa Hadid's In Israeli City of Haifa, a Liberal Arab Culture Blossoms.
Prime Minister Netanyahu is being criticized for saying in a speech that the first Palestinian leader, Haj Amin el-Husseini, known as the Grand Mufti, had given Hitler the idea of exterminating the Jews. But the criticism can't erase the facts: the Mufti was a Nazi war criminal who got away with mass murder.
After numerous deadly Palestinian attacks against Israelis, PA leader Mahmoud Abbas seems to be outraged that in self-defense Israelis sometimes kill their attackers. Does he believe that successful self-defense somehow unjustly denies Palestinians their rights?
Jodi Rudoren's "East Jerusalem, Bubbling Over With Despair" is yet another tiresome example of the New York Times whitewashing Palestinian terrorism, omitting material facts, and just generally getting the story wrong about Israel and about the Palestinians.
Reporting on the recent spate of deadly Palestinian attacks against Israelis, Jerusalem-based Fox News reporter Conor Powell twists the facts, presenting a purely Palestinian narrative.
After deadly Palestinian attacks against Israelis triggered by false claims that Israel is threatening the al-Aqsa Mosque, the New York Times published a mostly mangled history of the situation and of the Temple Mount, relying in part on an "expert" who is also an outspoken supporter of boycotting Israel.
The nuclear deal with Iran is meant to ensure that the country will, for at least 10 years, be unable to produce enough fissile material to complete a bomb. But what assurances did the Iranians demand regarding attacks – including malware like Stuxnet – against their nuclear program, and what assurances were provided?
Robert Malley was just named Special Assistant to President Obama with responsibility for the Middle East, and will be the lead person in the NSC handling US policy towards Israel. The very controversial Malley – and his family – have rather interesting ties to Yasir Arafat, among others.