The Washington Post belatedly corrects on an inaccurate claim meant to make the IDF's bombing campaign in Gaza look disproportionate. It turns out that relying on a collector of Nazi memorabilia, whose history of anti-Israel bias is a matter of public record, was a poor decision.
A recent Washington Post op-ed by the newspaper's former executive editor called to discard objectivity. But as CAMERA tells the Algemeiner, the Post's reporting on Israel has long been free from impartiality. And recent dispatches on terrorist attacks offer more proof.
A recent Washington Post report is undone by its own biases and editorializing. The article's reliance on one-sided sourcing, and its insistence on misleading omissions, leaves open questions about the direction of the newspaper's Jerusalem bureau.
The Washington Post's Jerusalem bureau has embraced editorializing. A recent Post report reads more like a partisan press release than an actual news report.
“Those who don’t learn history,” the philosopher George Santayana famously warned, “are doomed to repeat it.” But as CAMERA tells the Algemeiner, those who don't learn history are also inclined to become reporters at the Washington Post.
A recent Washington Post report contains valuable information and offers a welcome look at an often-neglected subject: Palestinian politics. Yet, the article is undone by its whitewashing of anti-Jewish violence and terrorism.
The media engaged in a wholesale pitch to sell the Iran Deal in 2015. But as CAMERA notes in the Algemeiner, more than half a decade later many in the press still can't be troubled to accurately report the facts about Iran's nuclear weapons program or the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA).
A recent Washington Post headline gave the benefit of the doubt to a terrorist who was caught on film stabbing a Haredi man in Jerusalem. The newspaper's headline tells us much about how the media is quick to blame Jews who defend themselves, while simultaneously minimizing anti-Jewish violence.
The Washington Post takes a road trip to try and figure out why there isn't a Palestinian state. Yet, as CAMERA tells JNS, in more than 4,000 words and 40 photographs, three Post reporters were unable to note the obvious reason: Palestinian rejectionism.
The Washington Post has a problem. The newspaper's bias against the Jewish state is not only getting worse, it is getting harder to deny. Indeed, it's even becoming a joke to other journalists.