A recent Politico report on potential U.S. State Department efforts to declare faux human rights organizations antisemitic, omits crucial details. Indeed, even recent example of these organizations' antisemitism were left out by a reporter.
Several Palestinian NGOs, many reliant on foreign funding, have links to U.S.-designated terror groups. Yet, the Palestinian Authority is seeking to prevent these NGOs from signing anti-terror clauses. And the media is providing cover.
After CAMERA's communication with editors, the New York Times corrected a story that misrepresented violence on board the Turkish ship Mavi Marmara.
For the last decade, organizations representing Israeli journalists have been banished from the International Federation of Journalists, the world's largest organization of media professionals, ostensibly due to the "non-payment of fees." For years, IFJ's has been overtly hostile to Israel while coddling the Palestinian government and union, which advanced a boycott of Israeli journalists.
After a Palestinian car-ramming attack against Israelis, a senior Human Rights Watch official pretends it never happened, suggesting Israel shot at the a Palestinian for going about his daily business.
CAMERA prompts correction after CNN erroneously reported that "dozens" of bipartisan U.S. lawmakers signed letters to Secretary of State Mike Pompeo expressing their opposition to a potential International Criminal Court investigation of Israel. In fact, more than 300 members of the House and Senate signed.
Fatah, the ruling Palestinian party, published a threatening video inciting against Israeli journalists, and the International Federation of Journalists, the largest organization representing journalists internationally, has yet to voice any concern.
The New York Times was slow to report on Hamas's arrest of a Palestinian bridge-building activist. Don't expect the newspaper to note that a former Amnesty International employee urged the terror group to arrest him.
The Washington Post is unwilling to provide readers with the facts about the anti-Israel boycott, divestment and sanctions (BDS) movement. Worse still, the paper takes claims by BDS supporters like Omar Shakir and his employer, Human Rights Watch, at face value.