The New York Times' unfair overemphasis on allegations of Israeli misdeeds relative to similar, and sometimes more credible, stories about Americans is, simply put, discrimination against the Jewish state.
While rumors that a Palestinian mother and her children were deliberately killed have been discredited, the Palestinian Center for Human Rights claims that Abir Hiljeh's story proves the allegation. But their own documents don't support her story.
The brigade commander of the unit linked to alleged “wanton killings” in Gaza launched his own investigation after hearing of the charges. He spoke with actual eyewitnesses who said that the alleged killings did not take place.
Did Israel destroy Al Quds Hospital, leaving only, as the AP claimed, "smoldering wreckage"? If so, why does the ICRC report that in "three to five days" hospital services at Al Quds will return to normal?
Myths about the fighting in Gaza multiply everyday. For example, Rashid Khalidi in a New York Times op-ed provided multiple examples of Gaza myths in an article purporting to do the opposite. (updated Jan. 19)
The newspaper relays that a Palestinian boy was playing soccer when he was injured by an Israeli tank shell, leaving readers to believe the Israelis targeted sport-playing children — but the omitted details show otherwise.
BBC Middle East Editor Jeremy Bowen paints Arabs as the victims of Israeli expansionist ambitions in his series on the Six-Day-War.
Until recently, Mustafa Barghouti served as the Minister of Information for the Palestinian Authority, but provided more misinformation than information. The following is a case in point.
A documentary on Israeli state TV has triggered a new furor over a debunked charge the IDF massacred POW's during the 6 Day War. In reality, the IDF treated wounded POW's.