Besides contradicting itself about Gaza's civilian casualties, CBS also covers up Hamas' use of human shields, downplays the sophistication of Hamas' weaponry smuggled from Iran and Russia, and gives no indication that Hamas is a terror organization.
The New York Times continues to spin the news about the Palestinian-Israeli conflict through its framing and placement of stories. Take, for example, the Saturday, Nov. 17 edition.
One day after a BBC reporter grossly exaggerated the proportion of Palestinian civilians killed, another provides false information defend war crimes by terrorists.
The mindset at The New York Times is to indict Israel and let no facts stand in the way. This is made clear—yet again— in the newspaper's editorial about Israel's latest military operation to stop rocket fire. The column uses any kind of evasion to arrive at its desired message: "Blame Israel."
When describing the CIA's program of anti-terrorist drone strikes, the Associated Press acknowledges that critics call them assassinations, officials disagree, and avoids weighing in. But when Israel strikes, such nuance disappears.
The Israeli Defense Forces "Pillar of Defense" Operation., was launched with the targeting of Ahmed Jabari, the leader of Hamas' terrorist wing. Many media outlets, however, forget the sequence of events that led to this operation. CAMERA provides a timeline of events. We will continue to update this timeline.
In response to communication from CAMERA, CNN editors vastly improve yesterday's egregious coverage of Gaza violence which had omitted mention of Israeli injured, had stated that an Israeli army jeep was "target[ed]" whereas it was actually hit, and had reversed cause and effect.
Yitzhak Laor claims that, in the first Lebanon war, the IDF "blew up the mosque in Ain al-Hilweh with hundreds of people barricaded inside, including children." His own source does not support his baseless claim, the latest Laor blood libel.
Sami Awad tells one story about the death of his grandfather, Elias. His uncle Alex tells another.
Aside from a photograph contradicting Amira Hass' claim that the Samouni family could not remove casualties for two weeks, there's another problem with her story: a key passage is plagiarized from B'Tselem. And, in yet another egregious ethical breach, Ha'aretz quietly scrubs its online article.