The New York Times was wrong to claim an Egyptian intelligence officer urged the media not to condemn U.S. recognition of Israel's capital. It was wrong to suddenly change its characterization of Ramallah from a lively city to a dreary town. And it was wrong to ignore anti-Semitism by Palestinian president Mahmoud Abbas.
A New York Times ad campaign promises to give readers "truth" and "fact-based" journalism. The record shows something else entirely.
The Times' double standard when it comes to a deleted photo from its own front-page versus an altered page-three photo in an insular ultra-Orthodox Israeli paper lays bare the paper's disproportionate obsession with the Jewish state.
CAMERA's Op-Ed in the New York Post recounts how New York Times coverage of Israel, already flawed, reached new levels of absurdity in mitigating a Palestinian wave of violence.
Two weeks after the New York Times absurdly characterized an Palestinian assailant's butterfly knife as a "Boy Scout" knife, the newspaper has removed the reference and published a correction.
On Jerusalem stabbings,The New York Times' Jodi Rudoren buries the evidence and facts under a pile of competing Israeli and Palestinian claims. She ignores MSNBC footage which confirms the Israeli account and completely belies the Palestinian "narrative."
Prime Minister Netanyahu is being criticized for saying in a speech that the first Palestinian leader, Haj Amin el-Husseini, known as the Grand Mufti, had given Hitler the idea of exterminating the Jews. But the criticism can't erase the facts: the Mufti was a Nazi war criminal who got away with mass murder.
On NPR's On Point, Palestinian writer Sayed Kashua's promoted the flawed narrative that desperation is the cause of the current wave of violence, and epitomized the errors of fact and analysis that are part of that view.
Jodi Rudoren's "East Jerusalem, Bubbling Over With Despair" is yet another tiresome example of the New York Times whitewashing Palestinian terrorism, omitting material facts, and just generally getting the story wrong about Israel and about the Palestinians.
After correspondence between CAMERA staff and New York Times journalists, the newspaper corrected an inaccurate passage claiming Israel's presence in the Golan Heights and West Bank is an "illegal" occupation.