CAMERAs prompts correction of a caption which falsely stated that the huge, prominent page-one photograph of a tightly-packed crowd of Ethiopian Jewry celebrating Sigd with not a mask in sight, was from Monday. In fact, it was from 2018. This year's modest holiday celebrations were in full compliance with coronavirus restrictions.
Echoing false information initially released by Palestinian government sources, The Los Angeles Times falsely reports that Saeb Erekat was transferred to a hospital near Tel Aviv for treatment of coronavirus. The fact that he was actually treated in a Jerusalem hospital is a politically inconvenient fact.
Though Anadolu, a Turkish state-run news service, and its partner Getty Images, last week corrected a caption which had misidentified the demands of photographed protesters demonstrating in Jerusalem, numerous NBC sites have yet to set the record straight.
CAMERA prompts correction of Associated Press photo captions which wrongly reported that Israel banned protests due to coronavirus restrictions. Demonstrators were limited to socially-distanced protests within one kilometer from their homes, but protests were not barred.
CAMERA prompts correction of a Reuters article which erroneously reported Israel's current unemployment rate as higher than 20 percent. The actual figure is 12 percent.
In Arabic and French, AFP rightly reports that the Kerem Shalom crossing was reopened over a week ago and fuel deliveries to Gaza resumed following a three-week closure. The English report, in contrast, misleadingly reports only that crossing was closed last month, ignoring its subsequent reopening.
Noga Tarnopolsky twice reports in the Daily Beast that "Netanyahu said" money from the late pedophile Jeffrey Epstein was funding the mounting demonstrations. Yet, the Netanyahu tweet to which she links as supposed substantiation does not at all mention money or funding.
CAMERA prompts correction of a Times of Israel article which grossly overstated the number of Palestinians coronavirus fatalities as 34. In fact, the actual figure is about ten percent of that.
Reuters' profile full of praise for Palestinian Prime Minister Mohammad Shtayyeh's Covid-19 response misses the less flattering look: his demonization of Israeli soldiers, falsely accusing them of spitting on Palestinian vehicles.
Following communication from CAMERA Arabic, Reuters' Arabic services desists misidentifying Jerusalem as part of the Palestinian territories in the context of Covid-19 cases among Palestinians.