The Washington Post is unwilling to provide readers with the facts about the anti-Israel boycott, divestment and sanctions (BDS) movement. Worse still, the paper takes claims by BDS supporters like Omar Shakir and his employer, Human Rights Watch, at face value.
Tom Segev's recent biography of Israeli premier David Ben-Gurion is well-written, but deeply flawed. Instead of letting the facts dictate the narrative, the revisionist historian does the precise opposite.
Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi was many things: leader of the terror group ISIS, serial rapist, slavery proponent, and a perpetrator of genocide. He was not, as The Washington Post's obituary would have it, an "austere, religious scholar."
CAMERA explores the reasons behind the Mossad's pop culture popularity for Washington Examiner magazine. The Mossad, Israel's foreign intelligence agency, has had stunning success—becoming an "internationally recognized brand name," as one journalist noted.
A Washington Post headline asserts that Israel has a 'double standard' for policing in its Arab communities. But details in the newspaper's own report refute this claim.
CAMERA reviews former AP correspondent Matti Friedman's latest book for the Algemeiner. Friedman details the complex lives of Jews born in Arab lands who worked as spies for the fledgling Jewish state.
CAMERA takes to the pages of The National Review to highlight the lessons of the 1929 Hebron Massacre.
The Washington Post gives a platform to the small number of Jewish organizations that are anti-Zionist, treating them as somehow representative of the majority of Jewry. They're not.
Netflix's 2019 series, "The Spy," takes a look at legendary Mossad officer Eli Cohen. But as CAMERA noted in The Washington Examiner: the real story is even more incredible than the Hollywood version.
On the eve of Israel's second free and fair elections in half a year, The Washington Post claims that Israel is increasingly illiberal. But a look at the relevant history and facts say otherwise.