In 1920, the vulnerable Jewish minority in Palestine formed the Haganah, an underground self-defense organization, after concluding the British authorities weren’t particularly interested in protecting Jews against Arab attackers. Or in New York Times speak: the Haganah was “an underground military organization sometimes battling alongside the colonizing British against the Arabs.”
B’tselem's latest report casts the very existence of a Jewish state open for Jewish immigration as evidence of “Jewish supremacy,” and peddles falsehoods and distortions to promote the libel that Israel is an apartheid state.
Signers of a Guardian letter about antisemitism had previously accused Jews of dual loyalty; of using their control over the media and banks to manipulate others; of “whining” about the Holocaust and pedaling “fairy tales” about the Final Solution; and of being part of a “pampered religion.”
Palestinian leaders have openly rejected a Jewish state alongside a Palestinian state. Why do NBC and Martin Indyk suggest otherwise?
If an antisemitic leader works hand-in-hand with antisemitic Nazis to spread anti-Jewish propaganda and encourage Nazi soldiers, why does the New York Times avoid describing the partnership as antisemitic? Apparently, it's because this particular Nazi ally was a Palestinian leader.
On the 20th anniversary of the wave of the so-called Second Intifada, news outlets failed to inform readers of the horrors of the Palestinian terror campaign.
Peter Beinart wants us to trust him when he says the Jews can do without the State of Israel. Should we?
The New York Times won't correct an error it has corrected twice before, and won't defend its incorrect claim. But it is simply false to claim, as does David Halbfinger and Michael Crowley, that there had been until recently a “longstanding American policy treating the settlements as illegal.”
After a Palestinian car-ramming attack against Israelis, a senior Human Rights Watch official pretends it never happened, suggesting Israel shot at the a Palestinian for going about his daily business.