A recent Politico report on U.S. policies towards "settlements" omits important history and wrongly claims that they are a "clear violation of international law." But as CAMERA noted in The Times of Israel, the truth is more complex than Politico's narrative allows.
There is no better illustration of the prevailing political advocacy journalism than the recent coverage of U.S. Secretary of State Mike Pompeo’s announcement about the current administration’s position on Israeli settlements.
In some American public schools, the once prevalent image of Israelis as plucky Jews rebuilding their ancient homeland has been replaced by the bleak image of a militarized colonial-settler state infringing upon the lives of victimized Palestinians.
From time to time, when memories of antisemitism have expired, a significant number of hidden antisemites suddenly turn to the open practice of their ancient hatred as if it were a sudden burst of cicada.
CAMERA explores the reasons behind the Mossad's pop culture popularity for Washington Examiner magazine. The Mossad, Israel's foreign intelligence agency, has had stunning success—becoming an "internationally recognized brand name," as one journalist noted.
CAMERA takes to the pages of The National Review to highlight the lessons of the 1929 Hebron Massacre.
Netflix's 2019 series, "The Spy," takes a look at legendary Mossad officer Eli Cohen. But as CAMERA noted in The Washington Examiner: the real story is even more incredible than the Hollywood version.
A recent Washington Post editorial faulted Israel for defending itself against Iranian proxies in Iraq.
The Washington Post and others play defense for U.S. Reps. Ilhan Omar and Rashida Tlaib, running puff-pieces while omitting their association with antisemitic organizations.
Conventional wisdom claims that Amin al-Husseini, the Grand Mufti of Jerusalem and Nazi collaborator, ceased to be a political force after World War II. In fact, as CAMERA's original research proves, al-Husseini continued to make war against the Jewish state until his dying day, three decades after the war's end.