It is common for many pundits to assume that the U.S.-Israel security relationship dates back to the founding of the Jewish state. But as CAMERA wrote in The National Interest, it wasn't until September 1970 that the modern U.S.-Israel alliance was born.
Peter Beinart's proposal for a "bi-national solution" to the Israeli-Palestinian conflict has been hailed as novel and thought provoking by some in the press. But as CAMERA noted in The Jerusalem Post, such proposals have a long history.
The Washington Post is not living up to its own guidelines and standards. Its opinion pages—meant to be a place for honest debate—are increasingly a forum for anti-Israel falsehoods—and antisemitism.
Foreign Policy published a piece by Palestinian activist Zena Agha titled “Israel Can’t Hide Evidence of Its Occupation Anymore.” The entire premise of the article — which accuses the United States of denying human rights activists access to satellite images they can use to document alleged Israeli misdeeds against the Palestinians in the West Bank and Gaza — is destroyed by information in the article itself.
A June 28, 2020 news report by the North Jersey Record was littered with distortions and omissions. CAMERA took to the paper's pages to note that Palestinians have a long and documented history of rejecting offers for a sovereign Palestinian Arab state if it requires living in peace next to a Jewish one.
An NJ Record news report reads more like a press release from American Muslims for Palestine (AMP), an anti-Israel group. The Record distorts facts, omits relevant history, and uncritically quotes organizations whose members have repeated antisemitic statements.
The Palestinian Authority is likely covering up evidence of its complicity in supporting terrorist attacks against Israelis. Yet, many major U.S. media outlets are ignoring the PA's suspicious decision to shred papers—and the history that suggests what the Authority is up to, and why.
In a nearly 1,000-word op-ed railing against 'annexation,' the Washington Post's Ishaan Tharoor omits key facts and history about Israel, international law and the so-called 'peace process.'
This summer marks the 50th anniversary of the end of the War of Attrition and the introduction of the second Rogers Plan. As CAMERA noted in a June 8, 2020 Jerusalem Post op-ed, both the war and the failed U.S. peace plan hold lessons for today.
Two members of Congress took to the pages of the Washington Post to lobby for UNRWA. But as CAMERA highlighted in a JNS op-ed, Reps. Rashida Tlaib and Alan Lowenthal omit the U.N. agency's history of antisemitism and links to terrorist organizations.