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.
Following a complaint from CAMERA Arabic, BBC quietly removes an Arabic radio program which had warmly promoted an Israel-free, child-friendly map of "Palestine" from the river to the sea.
Arabic language reports of Western media outlets including BBC, Sky, Reuters, CNN and the Independent refer to Jews visiting the Temple Mount as "settlers" and "extremists" engaged in "Talmudic rituals" at the site where the Jewish Temples "allegedly" stood in antiquity.
An Egyptian columnist endorses the few remaining Jews in Egypt but ignores all of those who have a connection to the “Zionist entity," reflecting the common dichotomy in Arabic-language media between "loyal" Jews and "treacherous" Zionists.
France 24 chose to make Agence France Presse's reference to Palestinian refugees less accurate, changing “emigrate/displaced" to "expelled."
After Reuters misrepresented the Jewish city of Tel Aviv as an Arab city prior to 1948, editors improved the more problematic Arabic article but declined to clarify in English. Meanwhile, Ynet commendably corrected while The Jerusalem Post failed to do so.
AFP's Arabic service offers up a unique and misleading description of Haifa, dubbing it "the Arab mixed city in the north," ignoring 75 percent of the city's population, which is Jewish. The news agency's English article, in contrast, accurately describes Haifa as "the mixed Arab-Jewish city of Haifa in northern Israel."
Coverage of Jerusalem Beitar soccer team is often plagued by double-standards, with misleadingly draw broad conclusions about Israeli society based on the behavior of one team and some of their fans. Sky Arabia goes one step further, falsely charging that for years the team has been Jewish-only.
Sky News Arabia's shoddy coverage of elections in the Golan Heights' Druze towns mirrors the type of anti-Israel propaganda rampant in the Arab media and reflects a disregard for basic journalistic standards which casts a shadow on its London-based parent.
In a gross violation of journalistic ethics and the network's own published guidelines against editorializing in news stories, Deutsche Welle Arabic television anchorwoman Dima Tarhini editorialized that Palestinian moves against Israel at the International Criminal Court is "a step we have been waiting for a long time."