CBC's Nahlah Ayed and interviewee Marcello Di Cintio argue that Israel's West Bank barrier is a failure which provides an "illusion of effectiveness," concealing from listeners that it was built to stop deadly terror attacks, and that it has in fact been extremely effective in doing so.
CAMERA secures a correction after the New York Times described the armistice line between the West Bank and Israel as a border "drawn in 1967."
Unwilling to report accurately about Christmas in Bethlehem, BBC reporter Barbara Plett Usher uses hackneyed falsehoods in a dishonest report blaming Israel for the Palestinians' problems.
Journalists give a huge platform to Banksy's tiny "Scar of Bethlehem" installation depicting the nativity scene in front of Israel's security barrier topped with a bullet hole, an anti-Israel motif evoking antisemitic charges of deicide.
In a pair of articles about the Jordan Valley, the New York Times echoed B'Tselem's false claim that Palestinians are unable to enter 85 percent of the region, and wrongly described the Palestinian village of Fasayil as sitting in Area C of the West Bank.
PBS depicts Yasmin Khan as committed to building connections, concealing the cookbook writer's past activity promoting an anti-Israel boycott meant to divide, not unite. Other falsehoods in the promotional interview include a question about a dish that Palestinians have eaten for "thousands of years."
InfoEquitable flags falsehoods in a tendentious AFP story on the separation barrier, and prompts significant improvement. In the process, the French media-monitoring site exposes problematic social media posts by reporter Hiba Aslan.
Given the complicated geopolitical realities of the disputed city of Jerusalem, journalists have a particular responsibility to be precise. That was not the case, however, when several news reports this week inaccurately placed the demolished Wadi Hummus buildings in Jerusalem.
A cover story by Geraldine Brooks in the summer edition of Smithsonian misinforms about the Palestinian-Israeli conflict with errors, omissions, and underscoring of disputed allegations under the guise of providing an even-handed exploration of both sides.
When it comes to Israel, The Washington Post seems incapable of reporting the whole truth. The newspaper's selective reporting and pattern of omissions are a telltale sign of its bias.