C-SPAN recently aired a “discussion” hosted by National Council on U.S.-Arab Relations (NCUSAR), an Arab centered organization hostile to Israel. This hostility was reflected in the choice of panelists.
In May-June 2013, the Qatar-based Arabic satellite television channel aired its 'Nakba' (catastrophe) film depicting a one-sided version of Israel's struggle for independence.
Sami Awad tells one story about the death of his grandfather, Elias. His uncle Alex tells another.
Gale Cengage turned to a radical anti-Zionist — a man who has argued that suicide bombers are "patriots" and the Jewish state is "Hitlerite" — to write an encyclopedia article on Zionism. The publisher is now reviewing the piece's accuracy.
In a "Behind the Scenes" piece about the Dalai Lama, Christiane Amanpour manages to reference the Arab-Israeli conflict. This strained detour, which paints a false analogy between the situations in Tibet and the Middle East, emphasizes the Palestinian perspective of the conflict.
Sabeel's “Contemporary Way of the Cross” turns a dishonest narrative about the Arab-Israeli conflict into an object of religious devotion.
Many Israel-related articles appearing in the National Geographic Society's magazine in the past 15 years have contained false history and partisan political statements disparaging the Jewish nation. The trend continues on NG's cable TV channel.
The letter in the Washington Times notes that, were it not for the Arab rejection of U.N. General Assembly Resolution 181 and the initiation by Israel's neighbors of a war of extermination, there would be no Palestinian refugees.
Did fighting lead to Israel’s creation? And do Palestinian refugees have a "right to return"? One might think so from the New York Times’ March 26th article on the subject by reporter Hassan Fattah.
Judging by some of today's AFP reports, timeliness came at the expense of objective reporting. The timeline entitled "Major events in Palestinian history" whitewashes Palestinian Arab violence and responsibility for the conflict.