Following contact from CAMERA, the Washington Post corrected a news report claiming that PLO official Saeb Erekat was born in Jericho. But as CAMERA pointed out to Post staff, Erekat has a history of lying about both his own origins and those of Palestinian Arabs.
An April 15, 2020 Washington Post op-ed by an anti-Israel activist implied that Israel doesn't allow in medical supplies to Hamas-ruled Gaza. Following contact from CAMERA, The Post changed the wording to acknowledge that Israel does allow medical supplies.
Following contact from CAMERA, The Hill quickly changed a photograph of visibly Jewish men and children that accompanied an article and tweet about the coronavirus.
In a March 26, 2020 webinar with CAMERA on Campus, CAMERA analyst Sean Durns discussed how Israel is handling the coronavirus pandemic. Durns highlighted the steps that the Jewish state is taking, the unique threat that coronavirus poses, and how Israel's enemies are taking advantage of the situation.
Following contact from CAMERA, The Washington Post changed an image accompanying an article that might have misled readers into linking Jews to the spread of the coronavirus.
CAMERA prompts correction of a Voice of America headline which referred to the present day West Bank as "Palestine." But the accompanying video, essentially a promotion for the "Walled Off" hotel in Bethlehem, still gives no indication whatsoever as to why Israel constructed the security barrier.
CAMERA prompts correction after The Los Angeles Times confused the religious Jewish Home party for the secular Yisrael Beiteinu party founded by Avigdor Lieberman.
Why did the New York Times conceal Islamic Jihad's terror designations, then describe the group as simply "nettlesome"?
UMass Chancellor Kumble Subbaswamy has condemned the anti-Israel BDS movement that has taken root on college campuses throughout the United States, stating that the movement “fails to acknowledge the humanity on the Israeli side of the conflict” and serves to alienate Jews who attend the school.
Mennonite peace activists use Mennonite pacifism to critique the behavior of Israelis Jews, but not Arabs and Muslims who seek Israel’s destruction. Similar behavior can be seen from other Christian “peacemaking” activists who regularly vilify Israel while remaining silent about the misdeeds of its adversaries.