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.
CAMERA took to the pages of Mosaic Magazine to note that the first “Palestinian intifada” wasn’t about a separate Arab “Palestinian state,” rather it was motivated by opposition to a shift in the status of Jewry.
An April 15, 2020 Washington Post op-ed incorrectly claimed that Israel prevents medical supplies from reaching Gaza. CAMERA prompted the Post to correct, but the op-ed itself is littered with problems.
Antisemitism is both increasing and increasingly mainstreamed. From the halls of Congress to the newsrooms of The Washington Post, our institutions are showing that they aren’t up to the task of confronting it. Indeed, as CAMERA has documented: they're part of the problem.
A March 30, 2020 Foreign Policy op-ed holds Israel responsible for the threat that the COVID-19 pandemic poses to Palestinians. In order to do so, the commentary omits crucial facts and context, while depriving Palestinian leaders of responsibility.
During the time of a global pandemic, Israel, like other countries, is taking drastic action. The world is changing — fast. Regrettably those who seek to single out the Jewish state, including those at the Washington Post, aren’t.
Demanding that 6 million Palestinian “refugees” have a “right” to "return" to a place where most of them never lived runs counter to Palestinian claims that they want to have their own independent state. Yet, as CAMERA tells The Washington Examiner, many in the media fail to tell the truth about what a "right of return" really means.
It doesn’t take a heart surgeon to figure out why there isn’t peace between Israelis and Palestinians. But the Washington Post seems to think otherwise.
It has become common to hear that the U.S. government has always had an unwavering “pro-Israel bias.” But as CAMERA noted in The Jerusalem Post, history is never as simple, or as neat, as common narratives suppose.
The Washington Post uncritically quotes the vice chairman of the Fatah movement for his thoughts on the Trump administration's peace plan. The problem? The Post fails to disclose that he's an unrepentant terrorist whose nickname is "Abu Jihad."