A front-page headline in Haaretz's English edition falsely states that Netanyahu said Israel is "home" of only the Jewish people. In fact, his comments referred to the Jews' "nation-state." The difference is vast.
Now that Ha'aretz has commendably corrected the erroneous claim that Netanyahu was the first Israeli PM to demand Palestinian recognition of Israel as a Jewish state, will Reuters and The New York Times follow suit?
In his Saban speech, Netanyahu repeatedly called for tearing down Iran's nuclear military infrastructure. Contrary to Los Angeles Times coverage, he did not call for shedding Iran's nuclear program at large.
A New York Times editorial falsely claims that Israel has been "inveighing against any deal" with Iran despite the fact that Israeli leaders on numerous occasions have spoken out in favor of a "good deal."
A few weeks ago, a former New York Times executive editor defended his newspaper's style of "impartial" journalism against the partisan advocacy journalism championed by Glenn Greenwald. Even as he was doing so, his newspaper continued to mix news with opinion.
CiF Watch, a CAMERA affiliate, has prompted a correction on an Independent Op-Ed by Robert Fisk in which he had falsely claimed that Benjamin Netanyahu called Hassan Rouhani an "anti-Semite."
-That the New York Times views Israel through a jaundiced eye is not news to those who read the newspaper's editorial page. But how does this perspective color news coverage? The newspaper's recent editorial and news article about Israeli Prime Minister Netanyahu's Oct. 1 address to the United Nations General Assembly provide a case study.
After CAMERA and its affiliate BBC Watch highlighted a falsehood in Lyse Doucet's interview of Shimon Peres, and after a reader filed a complaint with the BBC, the broadcaster appended a correction to their Web site.
CAMERA staff prompts a Ha'aretz correction today of an article which erroneously reported that Prime Minister Netanyahu and Secretary of State Kerry met last week in Tel Aviv. All of their meetings were in Jerusalem.
New York Times journalists know with certainty that Abbas wants to restart peace talks because they saw a Palestinian list of talking points suggesting he say as much.