A recent Washington Post report is undone by its own biases and editorializing. The article's reliance on one-sided sourcing, and its insistence on misleading omissions, leaves open questions about the direction of the newspaper's Jerusalem bureau.
Colonialism, the Washington Post told readers in 2016, “isn’t something to celebrate.” Yet the Post fully embraces colonialism when it is in the service of an anti-Israel narrative. The newspaper’s recent reporting and commentary provide ample proof.
The Washington Post continues to project its coverage, thoughts and opinions about U.S. politics to the Israeli political sphere. And when its preferred parties and candidates appear to be losing, it claims that democracy is under threat.
CAMERA prompts corrections at Business Insider, along with Israeli media outlets Times of Israel and i24 News, which had erroneously reported that Israeli Attorney General Avichai Mandelblit determined that a planned pre-election visit to Israel by Pfizer's Albert Bourla would constitute prohibited election propaganda.
The Washington Post's editorial board has published another attack on Israeli premier Benjamin Netanyahu. But as CAMERA noted in JNS, the Post's real problem is how it views the Israel-US relationship.
During the time of a global pandemic, Israel, like other countries, is taking drastic action. The world is changing — fast. Regrettably those who seek to single out the Jewish state, including those at the Washington Post, aren’t.
Welcome to Cal Perry's alternate reality, where Israel has a constitution, the state is in "a legitimate constitutional crisis," and Israeli Arabs, too intimidated to vote, have no influence on the political process. MSNBC calls in its expert to explain Israel's political chaos.
The Washington Post gives a platform to the small number of Jewish organizations that are anti-Zionist, treating them as somehow representative of the majority of Jewry. They're not.
Among Muhammad Shehada's dishonest claims is that Palestinians don't have the right to vote.
On the eve of Israel's second free and fair elections in half a year, The Washington Post claims that Israel is increasingly illiberal. But a look at the relevant history and facts say otherwise.