Depicting Jews as willful murderers of children is a staple of antisemitism that stretches back centuries. Filmmaker Darin Sallam is keen to promote this antisemitic canard. And The Washington Post, in turn, is keen to promote Sallam.
The director of the film "Farha" has made clear the story is a work of fiction. She even invented the title character's name. So why does TIME call it a “true story”?
Waters claims that he’s “absolutely not” antisemitic, yet he uses euphemistic language to argue against the existence of one tiny state in which Jews control their own destiny and can find refuge from persecution.
Singer John Legend seems to have joined the ranks of pop-culture celebrities with little or no expertise in the Middle East publicly airing inaccurate views on the subject.
The contrast between the music magazine's reporting on pro- and anti-boycott letters demonstrates once again that Rolling Stone is only interested in giving its readers one perspective on the Israeli-Palestinian conflict.
Jay Electronica was nominated for an award for an album that contained antisemitic lyrics. The award ceremony also included Tamika Mallory and Dua Lipa.
Months after numerous Israeli journalists determined a Channel 11 report claiming Prime Minister Netanyahu demanded that the National Library build an underground bunker to house his father's work was baseless, Haaretz's Uri Misgav repeats the story. Instead of correcting, editors add the library's denial.
His portrayal of an oppressive Israeli army mowing down peaceful civilian demonstrators at Israel’s border with the Gaza Strip is at odds with the evidence.
It’s clear from reading their coverage that Teen Vogue‘s editors and writers know very little about the Israeli-Palestinian conflict or the many complex issues involved.
Adams' opera “The Death of Klinghoffer” demonizes Israelis and Jews as a group but not so Arabs or Muslims. Despite controversy and generally mediocre music, the opera persists.