"Bedouins in the West Bank hold fast to their land as pressure builds for them to leave" is a Los Angeles Times headline for a 1600 word feature about Khan Al Ahmar which fails to report a key piece of information: when exactly they arrived on "their land" east of Jerusalem.
"Members of Netanyahu's coalition are pushing for a parliamentary bill to annex Maale Adumim," reports The Times, completely ignoring the most significant development: the Prime Minister shelved the vote. Shady news or honest journalism?
Some major U.S. news outlets offered reporting on U.S. security assistance to Israel that was devoid of essential facts and context.
CAMERA prompts correction of a Los Angeles Times article which wrongly referred to the Western Wall as the last remnant of the Temple complex. In fact, there are many extant remains.
Joshua Mitnick, the Wall Street Journal's correspondent in Israel, frequently injects his political biases into his reports. His article introducing Justice Minister appointee Ayelet Shaked is a vivid example.
In the wake of a heinous terrorist attack in Itamar, a disturbing number of media reports focused on Israeli “settlements” as the primary problem afflicting the region. Neglected were the historical parallels to grisly Arab terrorist attacks resulting from anti-Jewish incitement – all in the absence of settlements.
The Financial Times' David Gardner, led the way in presenting biased, incendiary coverage of the newly-launched Israeli-Palestinian talks. Name-calling, smears and propaganda trumped facts, context and objectivity.