The New York Times finally acknowledges that BDS opposes Israel's existence, but seems to ask: Is that so bad?
Former Jerusalem bureau chief Jodi Rudoren is gone. But the soft-gloving of Palestinians, including former terror leaders, seems to be continuing under the watch of former bureau chief Steve Erlanger, who has returned to Jerusalem until Rudoren's replacement arrives.
A window into the mindset of New York Times reporters: parsing how Steve Erlanger described the latest Palestinian terror attack in Israel. (This article has been updated.)
The New York Times has done it again. While it jumps to issue blanket, front page condemnations of Israeli society as "racist" whenever the opportunity arises, such sweeping moral conclusions seem to be absent when the target isn't Israel.
After three Israeli teens were murdered by Palestinian terrorists, and one Palestinian teen was murdered by Jewish terrorists, Steven Erlanger could reach only one conclusion: Jewish teens hate Arabs and Israeli society is to blame.
CAMERA staff have elicited a clarification in a New York Times story about Egyptian leader Mohamed Morsi that misrepresented the 1978 Camp David Accords.
A front-page feature on April 1, 2008 in both the New York Times and the International Herald Tribune highlights the serious issue of Palestinian indoctrination with detailed examples of Hamas incitement in children’s television shows and in mosques.
A New York Times article about the construction of a divided highway meant to provide security for Israelis and territorial contiguity for Palestinians amounted to a partisan condemnation of Israeli policies.
Peace Now claimed in an October 2006 report that Israeli settlements are situated mostly on “private Palestinian land,” and in particular that the territory of the largest settlement, Ma’ale Adumim, is 86.4 percent “private Palestinian land.” Turns out they were a little off.
In a lengthy feature about disillusioned Palestinian youth who turn to violence, there is almost no mention of the anti-Israel indoctrination on state-sponsored, radio, music videos, universities, and summer camps.