The Washington Post tried—and failed—to accurately fact check President Donald Trump’s May 8, 2018 announcement that the U.S. is withdrawing from the Iran deal
CAMERA takes to the pages of the Washington Jewish Week to highlight the false narratives and false labeling of servants of the Iranian regime.
In his Saban speech, Netanyahu repeatedly called for tearing down Iran's nuclear military infrastructure. Contrary to Los Angeles Times coverage, he did not call for shedding Iran's nuclear program at large.
NPR's Tom Ashbrook hosted a discussion of the proposed interim deal with Iran over its nuclear program but repeatedly interrupted the guest expert who opposed the deal.
In the latest of his self-referential columns, Thomas Friedman once again invokes the ugly, anti-Semitic specter of a nefarious “Israeli lobby” that uses Jewish money and votes to corrupt American lawmakers in order to mold U.S. policy to Israel’s benefit and American harm.
A New York Times editorial falsely claims that Israel has been "inveighing against any deal" with Iran despite the fact that Israeli leaders on numerous occasions have spoken out in favor of a "good deal."
Aaron Schacter, a substitute host at The World broadcast by Public Radio International, recently downplayed and tittered at genocidal hate speech coming from Iranian leaders.
CNN's utopian portrait of Jews living comfortably in a tolerant and benevolent Islamic Iranian regime avoids the more difficult questions, as does its interview with a Jewish-Iranian official.
As news organizations blatantly mischaracterize statements recently made by Iranian president Hassan Rouhani, a number of Farsi-speakers challenge CNN's account of his supposed "acknowledgment" of the Holocaust.
News reports about Twitter posts by Iranian officials caused a stir in the media. But context and skepticism are important in journalism, even when reporters really want to believe.