In a report on the High Court's recent ruling on an East Jerusalem property dispute, Al Jazeera misses key facts. CAMERA previously prompted New York Times and AP corrections on the Sub Laban case.
Amiram Goldblum cites casualty figures to argue in Haaretz that Yitzhak Rabin's diplomacy led to a dip in violence, but his numbers don't match data from either Israel's Ministry of Foreign Affairs or B'Tselem.
At the core of the controversy surrounding Breaking the Silence is the question as to whether its testimonies are reliable. An investigative report by "Hamakor," Israel’s Channel 10's flagship news magazine, suggests that the answer is a resounding "no."
Newly published regulations are very clear that Israel's police can only open live fire when there is a clear and immediate danger to life or limb. In two articles, Haaretz completely omits this critical qualification.
Writing about an Israeli airstrike on Hamas facilities in Gaza, Salon's Ben Norton selectively cites context, downplaying the rocket threat and depicting Palestinian attackers as victims. He also presents outdated information as if it's current.
In a factually-challenged piece based on the blatantly false premise that Professor Amitai Etzioni called for the "flattening" of Beirut, Salon's Ben Norton embraces Hezbollah's baseless claims.
We recently criticized a New York Times article by Diaa Hadid about evictions in Jerualem.We now have the details on the other two evictions Hadid focused on, which she alleged were based on "arcane violations" of lease agreements. Is non-payment of rent now "arcane?"
AP casts the looming eviction of the Sub-Laban family as a narrative of Jewish encroachment in Jerusalem's Muslim Quarter. Only after CAMERA's intervention, does AP add information giving a different picture.
"Historically it has been antisemites, not Jews, who have read 'chosen' as code for Jewish supremacism," wrote the Guardian's reader editor in 2011 in a critical column. This week, Haaretz's Gideon Levy invokes the classical antisemitic trope.