"Emotional stories" of Palestinian children "crossing the checkpoint on the bus ride in from East Jerusalem to West Jerusalem" are just that: emotional stories. The non-existence of the checkpoint in question begs the question: Did the children really tell the stories, or was that an embellishment on the part of the adult author, Ruth Ebenstein?
The Washington Post's obituary of Sheldon Adelson defames the the billionaire pro-Israel philanthropist, portraying him as sitting comfortably while, a few miles away, Palestinian "protesters" were wantonly slaughtered by Israel. In fact many of those "protesters" were terrorists taking part in a Hamas-orchestrated operation. The terror groups themselves admitted their involvement, even if the Washington Post won't.
"UNRWA is extraordinary–with an amazing cadre of educators and staff that need support" is the message of what is essentially a Forbes fundraising appeal for the U.N. agency. Don't expect to read anything about anti-Israel incitement in schools, perpetuation of the conflict or mismanagement.
Joel Carmel, featured in Business Insider, was an accomplished pro-Israel advocate in his British high school who made aliyah, joined the Israel Defense Forces, and now works for Breaking the Silence. Evidence, including testimony from a former classmate and soldiers who served with him, pokes gaping holes in his accounts about his Israel education and army service.
In response to communication from CAMERA, The Christian Science Monitor corrected a Facebook post which falsely described Israel's West Bank security barrier as "electrified." Outfitted with electronic sensors and cameras for monitoring purposes, it is not "electrified."
While in English AFP correctly identified Kibbutz Ma'anit, internationally recognized as located within Israel, the Arabic article falsely labeled the community as a "settlement," reflecting Islamist and leftist tendencies to delegitimize the entire Jewish state.
After extended communication with CAMERA Arabic, Independent Arabia decides to end its practice of erroneously referring to Israeli communities near the Gaza Strip as "settlements."
The Atlantic’s Editor-in-Chief surely knows that Israel has never had a “formal border” between itself and the West Bank.
A deeply tendentious Media Line news article, depicting a suspected car-ramming attack as a "Palestinian mistake," conjured up non-existent video footage which supposedly shows the driver was left to bleed to death for half an hour.