A Washington Post analysis insisted that the New York Times is accurate, asking, "If the New York Times is so inaccurate, where are all of its corrections?" Good question. Where are its corrections?
A New York Times Op-Ed by Elhanan Miller speaks of Abbas having accepted a Jewish state, and goes through contortions to mislead readers on this point.
Another vitriolic Op-Ed in The New York Times takes aim at Israel. Here's what the latest, by Joint List leader Ayman Odeh, might have looked like if he were being candid.
A New York Times ad campaign promises to give readers "truth" and "fact-based" journalism. The record shows something else entirely.
The newspaper reports that Donald Trump vowed to support Israel "no matter what," and that a Paris declaration calls for a return to the 1967 lines. These are unabashed inventions on the part of the newspaper.
The New York Times tells readers the Palestinian Authority accepts the idea of two states for two peoples. What do Palestinian leaders say? "Never."
CAMERA's essay in the January issue of The Tower Magazine discusses the express refusal by New York Times editors to refer to "disputed land" in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict, looks at how other disputes are described, and explores what the double standard means.
Palestinian leaders say anti-Israel violence is a result of desperation over the collapse of peace talks, Reuters reports. And what do Israeli leaders say? For that, readers are forced to look elsewhere.
In pushing back against the UNESCO resolution casting the Temple Mount as an exclusively Muslim site, UNESCO's secretary general herself downplayed the Jewish connection to the sacred hilltop. CAMERA has repeatedly held journalists accountable for the same mistake.
The New York Times obituary for Shimon Peres claims Israel "inaugurated" the second intifada. The newspaper's reporting from the time shows otherwise.