Jay Electronica was nominated for an award for an album that contained antisemitic lyrics. The award ceremony also included Tamika Mallory and Dua Lipa.
Although Ari Melber's discussion with Felicia Schwartz was better than some of the network's earlier coverage, there were still some material factual omissions.
An episode of the program “Nurses” featured offensive caricatures of Hasidic Jews, portraying them as both bigoted and anti-science; meanwhile, Joy Reid repeats the debunked vaccine libel.
Shehada portrays legal proceedings against Issa Amro as based on "nonviolent resistance," but Amro was convicted of assault.
The term carries disturbing baggage from the Nazi era. The New Yorker has also uncritically adopted many of B'Tselem's other problematic and false claims.
NBC, AFP, and the publicly-funded NPR all amplified the bogus “Jewish supremacy” charge that is reminiscent of David Duke's writing.
The invocation by B’Tselem of the term “supremacy” seems designed to latch on to trends in American politics. In fact, however, the language of “Jewish supremacy” recalls the title of David Duke’s 2002 book.
When mainstream publications award accolades to antisemitic materials, they contribute to the normalization of antisemitism.
An event featuring a known airline hijacker was whitewashed as "an event around Palestinians."
When Saeb Erekat was admitted to Hadassah Hospital, others may have seen a story about Israeli generosity. But not the Post.