Noura Erakat, a professor at George Mason, performs well before a television camera. But do her claims in a recent CBS segment about a "right of return" and Hamas hold up to scrutiny?
The Washington Post flogs Hamas claims and implicitly blames Israel for the terror attacks launched against it.
CAMERA takes to the pages of The Baltimore Sun to correct an omission-laden report.
Time relies on an editorial intern to explain how the Gaza Strip became the center of conflict. Ciara Nugent initially ignored that Israel had full withdrawn from the territory in 2005, one of the article's many failings.
Journalists keep treating Hamas claims with undue credibility—missing the terror group’s motives and history.
The WCC expresses more concern over Jewish self-defense than attacks on Jews and their homeland. Its most recent statement penned by General Secretary Olav Fyske Tveit is no exception.
An Associated Press article yesterday stated that vandals destroyed the fuel terminal at Israel's only cargo crossing into Gaza, initially leaving out that the culprits were Gazans, reportedly acting on Hamas instructions. AP responds positively to CAMERA's request to identify those responsible as Palestinian.
As Palestinians in Gaza, backed by Hamas and other Palestinian terror groups, continue to riot, and Israeli soldiers struggle to keep the demonstrators from the country’s borders, media coverage has often failed to accurately report on the clashes.
Diana Buttu, who in the past infamously fabricated that Palestinian rockets have no explosive warheads, now falsely asserts that Israel's border fence with Gaza is electrified.
An Op-Ed in The Algemeiner describes how the New York Times is at it again -- with its formulaic blaming of Israel, this time for Israel's attempt to defend itself from the Hamas-orchestrated "March of Return".