CAMERA prompts correction after a Los Angeles Times article claimed "130 protesters" were killed at the Gaza border, though this figure includes armed and active combatants, who, for instance, set explosives and hurled Molotov cocktails.
As The Los Angeles Times promises truth, accuracy and quality journalism, CAMERA calls on editors to either substantiate or retract the dubious claim that the flow of water into Gaza is facing increasingly severe restrictions.
CAMERA prompts correction of a Los Angeles Times article which wrongly stated that the U.S. Embassy to Israel has always existed in Tel Aviv "along with the rest of the world's diplomatic missions." In fact, 16 countries once had embassies in Jerusalem and a number currently maintain consulate-generals in the city.
CAMERA prompts a series of corrections in The Los Angeles Times after articles this month grossly understated the number of trucks crossing into the Gaza Strip and also under-reported the area of Gaza's fishing zone.
In her Los Angeles Times article about a Strategic Affairs Ministry list of 20 pro-BDS organizations whose key activists will be denied entry into Israel, Noga Tarnopolsky errs regarding international and Israeli law, including the entry law in question.
CAMERA prompts correction of a Los Angeles Times article which upgraded Palestinian diplomat Husam Zomlot from envoy to ambassador.
Eager to suggest British ambivalence about the Balfour Declaration, Tarnopolsky's "analysis" piece concealed Prime Minister Theresa May's openly expressed pride in the document and freely opined, on the news pages, about Benjamin Netanyahu's inner motivations.
A Los Angeles Times news article yesterday about deteriorating Jordanian-Israeli relations exclusively blames Israeli decisions "widely seen as an affront to Jordan's King," and completely ignores Jordanian actions "widely seen as an affront" to many Israelis.
The New York Times, Telegraph, Huffington Post, and Daily Caller have corrected or pulled an inaccurate quote of former Israeli ambassador Michael Oren.
After Israel's former ambassador to the U.S. was asked what the Orlando terror attack may mean for the American presidential race, he responded. Some journalists quickly seized on the remarks to suggest he was "advising" Donald Trump.