AP journalists conceal, distract and deflect, keeping inconvenient truths about the Palestinian smuggling of weapons away from sunlight.
One of the LA Times' infamous journalists against journalism, Suhauna Hussain defies the playing rules of ethical journalism with contortions and evasions. With Quidditch-worthy stunts of fictional narrative, she advocates on behalf of anti-Israel partisans opposed to Google's Nimbus contract with Israel.
Like an unshakeable addiction, the impulse of mainstream journalists to conceal the terror affiliations of Palestinians killed by Israeli troops remains a persistent feature of reporting at major news outlets. Most recently, Islamic Jihad and Al Aqsa Martyrs Brigades fighters get a pass at AP and The New York Times.
In a video unveiling a new long-range attack drone, Iran warns in Hebrew and Persian "Prepare your shelters." AP completely ignores that threat, and reports with no qualification that President Raisi "reiterated Iran's stance about friendly relations with 'all countries in the world,'"
News database searches indicate that not one single mainstream Western media outlet reported on the explosives lab and 15 primed bombs destroyed by Israeli forces in Balata refugee camp.
A Christian Science Monitor feature about a centuries-old east Jerusalem soup kitchen mixes heart-warming accounts of generosity and a dose of savory food descriptions with a dash of misinformation about Israeli benefits for Arab residents of eastern Jerusalem.
Reuters' Henriette Chacar claims that Israeli Arabs "largely" self-identify as Palestinian. Poll after poll demonstrate that the opposite is true, with only a small minority primarily identifying as Palestinian.
Even while covering a Palestinian rocket attack on an Israeli community, Agence France Presse demonstrates a steadfast propensity for whitewashing Palestinian violence against Israeli civilians.
As Jewish mourning for the destroyed Temples endures, so too does media misreporting distancing the Jewish people from their most sacred site.
Leila Molana-Allen's twin broadcasts obscure the driving forces behind Palestinian terrorism and provide faux balance encapsulated by what she misleadingly calls a "cycle of violence."