For Israel's Memorial Day, Haaretz's Gideon Levy offers life support to the thoroughly expired Tantura "massacre" fallacy, insisting on a cover up of the "contentious version" whereby Haganah soldiers allegedly carried out a war crime.
CAMERA prompts correction after Gideon Levy's article falsely claimed that the parents of a young cancer patient from from the Gaza Strip were denied permission to be by the side of their dying daughter in a Nablus hospital.
Defending Labour Party leader Jeremy Corbyn in face of widespread criticism of antisemitism under his leadership, Haaretz's Gideon Levy himself peddles age old tropes which fall under the International Holocaust Remembrance Alliance working definition of antisemitism.
Haaretz's Levy insists it's often "impossible" to criticize Israel in mainstream Western newspapers. Perhaps he's never read a mainstream Western newspaper?
For at least the second time, CAMERA prompt corrections at Haaretz, in both English and Hebrew, of an inflated figure for 2014 Palestinian fatalities in Rafah during "Black Friday."
While Haaretz's Hebrew print edition notes that the 2006 Israeli airstrike which tragically killed several members of the Aman family was targeting an Islamic Jihad member (commander Mohammed Dadouh was killed in the attack), its English counterpart omits this key information.
"These are your soldiers," Haaretz's Gideon Levy fulminates in a vitriolic attack against Israeli soldiers at large, but the abuse in question involves just a single person, and it is not known whether that individual is even a soldier.
"Jews are the least of its victims," Haaretz's Gidon Levy says of hate crimes in America, citing false figures. CAMERA and Presspectiva prompt corrections in English and Hebrew: Jews are the most targeted religious group in the U.S.
Haaretz's Gideon Levy interviews the father of Muhammad al-Rajabi who carried out a terrorist stabbing. Nothing in his behavior indicated that he might do this, says his father. But the pictures below talk for themselves.
CAMERA's Israel office prompts correction of a Haaretz editorial which falsely stated that Israeli Justice Minister Ayalet Shaked's bill calls for jailing 12-year-olds. Editors have yet to correct a headline and Op-Ed.