A deeply tendentious Media Line news article, depicting a suspected car-ramming attack as a "Palestinian mistake," conjured up non-existent video footage which supposedly shows the driver was left to bleed to death for half an hour.
National Public Radio is the latest prominent media outlet to wipe municipalities off Israel's map. "All Things Considered" host Michel Martin fails to clarify after guest Sami Tamimi places the Israeli cities of Nazareth, Acre and Haifa in "modern-time Palestine."
The Associated Press has failed to either substantiate or retract the highly dubious claim that Palestinian laborers from the Jordan Valley village of Fasayil earn just $3 working on Israeli settlements. Data from the Palestinian Central Bureau of Statistics shows a very different picture: Palestinians working in the settlements and Israel earn more than double those working in the Palestinian private and public sectors.
UPDATE: CAMERA prompts correction after Forbes cited the notorious Corbynista Rachel Cousins, who has has a history of peddling antisemitic conspiracies and in tweeting fake news about Israel. Forbes has reproduced Cousins' false claim that a Haifa demonstration took place in "Palestine."
According to the reckoning of the erudite New York Review of Books, the southern Israeli city of Beersheba is Palestinian territory. Displaying the same intellectual rigorousness, editors argue that an Israeli Education Ministry app reflects Israeli policy better than Israeli policy reflects Israeli policy.
NPR's Daniel Estrin falsely casts Palestinians as having turned every stone in a fruitless effort to establish a state while Israel has been the intransigent party, allegedly refusing to negotiate.
The Los Angeles Times invents that according to Israel's official investigation into the killing of Iyad Halak, the autistic Palestinian was suspected of being a terrorist because he "was wearing gloves." In fact, the Justice Ministry's investigation is ongoing, and no findings, conclusions or statements of any kind have been issued.
The Associated Press, which in 2018 falsely reported that "Iran has never threatened to attack Israel," again today erases anti-Israel threats, fabricating: Palestinian President Mahmoud "Abbas has always been opposed to violence."
The Times' assertion that Haifa's Arab citizens "were forced to leave or escaped" in 1948 is belied by the paper's own coverage from that time. Even the Gray Lady's own archives pose no obstacle to the paper's manipulation in the name of ideology.
After twice in the past having corrected articles which erroneously associated Jesus and Palestine, The New York Times once again peddles this ahistorical falsehood.