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
Boston Globe columnists Joan Vennochi and Michael Cohen offer very different opinions on Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu's address to Congress.
An Associated Press analysis piece alleged that Israeli air strikes on homes overwhelmingly victimized civilians. But the study's data sample and methodology were flawed and the authors ignored a study contradicting their allegations.
Anne Barnard's report on the alleged Israeli airstrike that killed an Iranian general and Hezbollah operatives omits crucial information about past Hezbollah activities that the Times itself had reported at the time they occurred.
Professor Joseph Levine presents an error-laden polemic criticizing the University of Illinois' decision to rescind an offer to Steven Salaita after his abusive and bigoted tweets about Israel and Jews came to light.
Recurring bias has crept into the reporting of events in Israel by correspondents Joshua Mitnick and Nicholas Casey. Editors need to restore accuracy and balance or the newspaper's credibility will suffer.
A number of reports by think-tanks and in the media indicate Iran is making strides in its nuclear program and regional strategy, while benefitting from improving economic conditions.
National Public Radio's Here & Now claims professor denied position because of criticism of Israel, but conceals the true vile nature of his tweets.
The Middle East has descended into violence. But it was a statistician's questions about the ratio of civilian fatalities in Gaza that stirred such outrage that the world's largest media organization felt compelled to censor his analysis.
An Economist article on Israel's declaration of state land is characteristically harsh on Israel and employs inappropriate terminology.