International efforts to sully the IDF’s reputation and blunt its effectiveness target uninformed audiences in hopes of undermining recognition of the army’s stellar record.
Salon.com's founders aspired to elevate the status of electronic journalism. Its recent coverage of Israel exposes how far the internet magazine has strayed from its original ideals. Its writings now reflect a tedious self-validating dogma devoid of factual accuracy.
MSNBC used a series of hoax chronological maps showing an Arab "Palestine" in 1946. It corrected the error on the air, commendably.
Third graders in Ithaca, New York are exposed to anti-Israel indoctrination. Such incidents are not isolated, they are part of a broader campaign.
An unconfirmed report of the death of terrorist operative Samir Kuntar offers a reminder that a culture that extols a child-killer reveals its values.
The Ledger, a newspaper that serves Polk county, published a letter that included a hoax quote, allegedly by Ariel Sharon, claiming that the Jews controlled America.
Joshua Mitnick, the Wall Street Journal's correspondent in Israel, frequently injects his political biases into his reports. His article introducing Justice Minister appointee Ayelet Shaked is a vivid example.
Editorials in the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette routinely denigrate Israel and its supporters and get facts wrong about the Middle East. The publisher and editors rebuffed a request to discuss the problem.
It is clear that Rick Steves' and his staff put a lot of effort into this segment. But he still clings to Palestinian myths and won't talk about the religious component of the conflict.
In a series timed to coincide with Israeli elections, NPR's Morning Edition suggests that Israel's claims to the West Bank are illegitimate and its settlements illegal and portray Palestinians as hapless victims who bear no responsibility for their misfortunes