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.
National Public Radio is the latest prominent media outlet to wipe municipalities off Israel's map. "All Things Considered" host Michel Martin fails to clarify after guest Sami Tamimi places the Israeli cities of Nazareth, Acre and Haifa in "modern-time Palestine."
After a Palestinian car-ramming attack against Israelis, a senior Human Rights Watch official pretends it never happened, suggesting Israel shot at the a Palestinian for going about his daily business.
UPDATE: CAMERA prompts correction after Forbes cited the notorious Corbynista Rachel Cousins, who has has a history of peddling antisemitic conspiracies and in tweeting fake news about Israel. Forbes has reproduced Cousins' false claim that a Haifa demonstration took place in "Palestine."
After CAMERA protested Vice News' false designation of "Jaffa, Palestine," editors made the YouTube video unavailable. Following further CAMERA follow up, editors also commendably removed the video with the blatant geographic error from Twitter and Facebook.
A recent Foreign Affairs op-ed by a longtime U.S. diplomat and peace negotiator preemptively grants Palestinian claims to the West Bank (Judea and Samaria).
CAMERA prompts correction after Haaretz wrongly reported that Palestinians wishing to enter and exit the territory via Egypt require Israeli approval.
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.