The teen magazine's latest piece on Israel appears to have been published without basic fact-checking.
Writing in the New York Times, MK Ayman Odeh claimed it is legal under Israeli law for the planned town of Hiran to racially discriminate against potential residents. In fact, the law explicitly forbids such discrimination.
On Gaza "March of Return" casualties, MSNBC's Chris Hayes discards any semblance of journalistic professionalism and embraces Hamas propaganda. He cites Hamas claims as fact, despite the terror group's history of manipulations.
NYT's David Halbfinger abandons the role of objective news analyst to parrot Hamas propaganda lines attacking Israel, suggesting in his own words that Israelis use "disproportionate" force against innocent demonstrators.
The Post's coverage of the recent rioting in Gaza was among the worst.
From NPR to the New York Times to Reuters and beyond, how did the media fare in covering violence along Gaza's border with Israel?
A conference, hosted by Institute for Research: Middle Eastern Policy (IRmep) and American Educational Trust (AET), slammed supporters of Israel particularly AIPAC and Christian Zionists. Included was a swipe at CAMERA.
The New York Times claimed that the Gaza Strip "has been racked by shortages of medicine and water after years of a blockade by Israel and Egypt." In fact, the West Bank-based Palestinian government is responsible for a scarcity in medicine, and overpumping from Gaza's aquifer has degraded the territory's water supply.
Andrea Mitchell told her 1.6 million Twitter followers that Israel has only 13 Arab Knesset members, and that the entire group was escorted from the plenary chamber after a protest. An NBC official says the error won't be corrected.
In his 2016 film “Occupation of the American Mind,” Sut Jhally, PhD., violated the trust of his audience, his students and his fellow professors at UMass Amherst, where ironically enough, he is a Communications professor.