Syndicated columnist Bob Novak once again proves himself incompetent to write about Christian Arabs, their status in Palestinian and Israeli societies, and Israeli policy toward them.
Richard Horton, editor of The Lancet, the prestigious British medical journal, exploits his position to blame Israel for Palestinian healthcare problems in a lengthy article in the New York Review of Books.
When German Bishop Gregor Maria Franz Hanke compared Israel's security measures to the Nazi campaign to liquidate Jews in the Warsaw Ghetto, he used rhetoric typically employed by anti-Zionists seeking to delegitimize Israel.
The recent issue of ELCA’s denominational magazine reports that organizers of a Lutheran-sponsored conference explicitly chose to not invite Israelis to an event where a Hamas-supported politician – Bethlehem Mayor Victor Batarseh – condemned Israel’s security barrier.
CAMERA asked the Christian Century to correct the errors of its longtime columnist. The magazine's editor and publisher, Rev. John M. Buchanan, refused.
BBC's coverage of the Middle East has an underlying text: Israel is at the root of all the region's conflicts. This biased perspective, exhibited in much of BBC's reporting, is institutional.
During the 2006 holiday season, Israel's Christian critics used Bethlehem, the scene of Jesus's birth, as a centerpiece for a distorted narrative that portrays Israel as an aggressor nation and the Palestinians as blameless victims.
The multiple factual errors in Jimmy Carter's interviews with Wolf Blitzer and Larry King suggest that the former president either has scant knowledge of the facts, or little desire to truthfully discuss those facts.
Joel Carillet's defense of his Disciples World article accusing Israeli soldiers of leaving a baby to die at an Israeli checkpoint raises more questions than it answers.
Henry Siegman's long list of factual errors, his intemperate anti-Israel rhetoric, his indulgent, if not sycophantic, stance toward Hamas, and his endless self-contradiction might make one wonder why mainstream news organizations so frequently turn to the Council on Foreign Relations "expert."