Ha'aretz journalist Akiva Eldar uses falsehoods and deceptions, distorting both Israeli and Palestinian negotiating positions, to accuse Prime Minister Netanyahu of lying in his speech before the United Nations.
Gabriel Schivone, a student at the University of Arizona and a would-be participant in the Gaza flotilla, falsely claims that he is Jewish to bolster his credentials in Ha'aretz.
Yishai Goldflam, editor-in-chief of Presspectiva, CAMERA's Hebrew site, publishes a column in the Seventh Eye examining Ynet's refusal to abide by a Press Council ruling against the backdrop of declining public trust in the media.
On Ynet, a staged scene filmed by a B'Tselem photographer stands in for actual reporting. Elior Levi reports without question that the mother of an arrested boy was denied permission to accompany him while the footage proves the opposite.
Ha'aretz's leading headline in the weekend paper claims that the "Little Kotel" is opened to Jewish prayer, "upsetting status quo." In actuality, the site has always been used for Jewish prayer. The only change involved the removal of scaffolding which impeded access for Arab residents.
Yishai Goldflam, editor-in-chief of CAMERA's Hebrew site, Presspectiva, publishes an Op-Ed in Yisrael Hayom examining how a history of media fabrications has contributed to doubts about the death of Jawaher Abu Rahma.
Presspectiva Editor Yishai Goldflam criticized Ha'aretz columnist Yossi Sarid for reflexively blaming Israel even when the facts directly contradict him. Ha'aretz published Goldflam's letter to the editor on the same subject, translated below.
Israeli newspapers and online news sites were kept busy this past Friday (Oct. 8, 2010) discussing an incident where two rock-throwing Palestinian youths were stuck by a car driven by David Be'eri (Davida'leh), the chairman of the Elad association. Some Israeli media outlets were so eager to demonize the Elad leader and indeed Elad in general that they forgot to practice good journalism.
Israeli media outlets Ha'aretz and Ynet falsely claim that a letter from Im Tirtzu, an Israeli activist organization, demanded the firing of Ben-Gurion University professors. Ha'aretz also attributes an invented quote to a railway survey.
Haaretz's Amira Hass provides a lesson in tendentious journalism as she distorts the facts in an article about the demolition of Palestinian homes. The skewed account has already triggered antisemitic responses throughout the internet.