From June 15 through June 22, the General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church USA (PCUSA), a Protestant denomination with approximately 2.3 million members, will pass judgment on the defense policies of Israel as it defends itself from terror attacks from the Hamas-dominated Palestinian Authority. The leadership of the PCUSA should consider more than just the Palestinian perspective, to acknowledge the 58-year history of Arab rejectionism toward the State of Israel, and to vote to rescind the unfair and counterproductive selective divestment initiative begun in 2004.
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."
Jimmy Carter's latest newspaper commentary in the Washington Post features repeated errors of fact. Only Carter's "celebrity" status as an ex-president can account for their publication.
After publishing an error-filled column by Robert Novak, the Washington Post ran the following CAMERA letter addressing the column's flaws.
When it comes to Arab-Israeli affairs, is former U.S. President Jimmy Carter a) uninformed, b) misinformed, or c) blinded by an anti-Israel animus? His USA Today Op-Ed, "Israel's new plan: A land grab" (May 16 print edition) makes a strong case for "all of the above."
Instead of correcting the mistakes in his February 16th column about Israel's security barrier, Novak added more bluster and blunders when on April 16 he returned to the subject.
Washington Times recently published two CAMERA letters, one correcting two factual errors in a Times news story, and another addressing an inaccurate description of Hamas in a Times Op-Ed.
An April 3rd interview with former Mossad chief Efraim Halevy by BBC's "Hardtalk" host David Jessel is emblematic of the BBC's infamous anti-Israel bent. The host's questions are breathtaking in their hostility toward Israel and their one-sided, prejudicial nature.
An Op-Ed by former U.S. President Jimmy Carter which appeared in newspapers around the world in the last few days includes serious factual errors about Israel's security barrier and U.N. Resolution 242.