While the Biden Administration's decision to consider settlements illegal under international law in no way restores a decades-long U.S. policy, media reports that it does just that do revive long-standing miscoverage of U.S. policy.
CNBC commendably amends after opaquely reporting that the Orthodox Judaism of Jack Lew, nominated to be the next U.S. ambassador to Israel, "should help ease the Senate confirmation process."
CAMERA prompts correction after a New Yorker headline stated as fact that an Israeli firm's spyware targeted activists and journalists although WhatsApp's accusations have yet to be verified.
CAMERA prompts corrections of a Los Angeles Times music review which misused the term "Palestine" and which also erroneously identified Egypt and Afghanistan as subject to President Donald Trump's travel ban.
Following communication from CAMERA, Haaretz removes a misleading characterization of Israeli settlements as "illegal" which had falsely implied that this was the position of President Bush, Sr.
An opinion piece by Rabbi Jill Jacobs had erroneously claimed that “South Carolina just passed a law deeming any criticism of Israel in the state’s public schools or universities to be anti-Semitic.”
The correction was published after a New York Times editorial wrongly claimed the United States has consistently held Israeli settlements to be "illegal."