Roll Call argues that the Democratic Party is increasingly disenchanted with Israel—and implies that the Jewish state is to blame for this shift. But the newspaper relies on both superficial history and untrustworthy sources to reach its preordained conclusion.
CAMERA prompts Reuters to correct after an article erroneously referred to Tel Aviv as shorthand for Israel. The news agency also corrected a headline which inaccurately stated that a new Israeli laws "bans some left-wing groups," while the law in question also affects right-wing groups which take action against Israel's army.
Jewish media -- like all other media -- should get the facts straight.
It is one thing for a serious news organization to write about a project affiliated with Breaking the Silence. But in its report on author Colm Toibin's Hebron visit, AP adopts the much-criticized NGO's controversial narrative.
At the core of the controversy surrounding Breaking the Silence is the question as to whether its testimonies are reliable. An investigative report by "Hamakor," Israel’s Channel 10's flagship news magazine, suggests that the answer is a resounding "no."
Washington Post reporting on a major J Street event failed to properly identify the organization
International efforts to sully the IDF’s reputation and blunt its effectiveness target uninformed audiences in hopes of undermining recognition of the army’s stellar record.
AP casts the looming eviction of the Sub-Laban family as a narrative of Jewish encroachment in Jerusalem's Muslim Quarter. Only after CAMERA's intervention, does AP add information giving a different picture.
J Street took to the pages of USA Today, minimizing the important role of Grand Mufti Haj Amin al-Husseini and Palestinian Arabs in the Holocaust while it criticized Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.
J Street joined the pro-Tehran National Iranian American Council in cheering Congress' support of the Iran nuclear deal. CAMERA's Washington Jewish Week Op-Ed highlights the groups' connections.