Journalists keep treating Hamas claims with undue credibility—missing the terror group’s motives and history.
A slightly different version of this commentary, was published in the Salt Lake Tribune, in response to an anti-Semitic Op-Ed that was published earlier in that newspaper. Following the negative publicity generated by CAMERA's harsh criticism, the newspaper published an apology by the author.
The Washington Post tried—and failed—to accurately fact check President Donald Trump’s May 8, 2018 announcement that the U.S. is withdrawing from the Iran deal
Major media outlets, such as The Washington Post, are committed to echoing Hamas-approved talking points while ignoring evidence of the groups' vociferous anti-Semitism.
An Op-Ed in The Algemeiner describes how the New York Times is at it again -- with its formulaic blaming of Israel, this time for Israel's attempt to defend itself from the Hamas-orchestrated "March of Return".
The Palestinian Authority has a long history of underreported violations of the Oslo Accords. CAMERA takes to the pages of the The Daily Caller to explain.
The Jewish nation may soon face a war on five fronts. Yet, many media outlets are failing to properly detail the threat emanating from Iran.
Hamas counts on the media to uncritically repeat their claims and provide coverage that is skewed with omissions. In recent coverage of a Hamas-orchestrated violent demonstration, The Washington Post and others, did precisely that.
The Palestinian Authority pays terrorists and their families for their crimes—a fact that The Washington Post's "Fact Checker" does it's best to minimize and obfuscate.
The Washington Post's coverage of anti-Semitism is frequently selective and often misleading.