CAMERA staff this week elicited a correction at the Washington Post which had published an illustration falsely stating that Israel controls all of Gaza's borders. The error and correction follow:
The Israel office of CAMERA prompted Ha'aretz to correct an online news brief in English which had wrongly identified a Hamas man killed by Israeli forces as a "Palestinian civilian." The error and correction follow:
CAMERA staff prompted the following correction today at the International Herald Tribune concerning the number of Palestinian casualties from last winter's fighting in the Gaza Strip:
CAMERA staff elicited a correction to a San Diego Union-Tribune Op-Ed by Miko Peled that wrongly claimed Gaza is the most densely populated place in the world.
After being contacted by CAMERA, the newspapers corrected errors about violence in Gaza and Middle East news coverage, respectively.
National Public Radio erroneously reported recent rocket attack victims were "Israeli soldiers" when they were, in fact, civilian residents of Sderot, including Oshri Oz above.
After a caption on a photo of a Palestinian rally wrongly stated the demonstrators were protesting Hamas's refusal to recognize Israel, CAMERA staff prompted the following correction.
Henry Siegman has a history of dishonesty when writing about the Arab-Israeli conflict. So it is perhaps no surprise that the Los Angeles Times found it necessary to publish a correction to demonstrably false assertions in Siegman's June 18, 2006 Op-Ed.
The International Herald Tribune wrongly blamed an unexploded Israeli shell for the death of two Palestinians in Khan Yunis last month. CAMERA staff prompted the following correction:
The San Francisco Chronicle claims to "strive for accuracy" and promises to "quickly correct errors or misleading statements." Yet its opinion pages serve as a haven for patently inaccurate anti-Israel allegations, and no corrections appear to be forthcoming.