"Here and Now," produced by NPR and WBUR, is the latest to correct the erroneous claim that Israeli plans to build thousands of "new settlements." Plans are for new homes in existing settlements, not for new settlements.
In record time, ABC (Australia) corrects a headline: Israel's controversial "normalization law" would affect 4,000 residential units, not 4,000 outposts.
After communication with CAMERA, the NYT corrected a headline that had erroneously referred to Israel building "more settlements."
Thanks to CAMERA's efforts, ABC, Times of London, the AP, and now the Times of Israel have corrected the erroneous claim that the U.S. has viewed Israeli settlements as illegal .
For the second time in less than one month, CAMERA prompts an ABC correction on the erroneous claim that "the United States considers Jewish settlements illegal."
UKMW prompted the Times of London to publish a correction noting that the US does not dub settlements "illegal," although it does call them "illegitimate" or unhelpful.
CAMERA prompts an important Associated Press correction noting that the U.S. does not consider Israeli settlements illegal. AP's many clients are also correcting, include The New York Times, ABC, The Gazette (Montreal), and more.
After CAMERA contacted Post editors and staff, the newspaper changed an article's inaccurate characterization of U.S. policy towards settlements.
CAMERA's UK Media Watch prompts correction of a Telegraph article which wrongly reported that the U.S. government considers Israeli settlements "illegal."
CAMERA prompts a series of corrections in a Christian Science Monitor blog on topics ranging from "Palestine" terminology to "new Israeli settlements" and the location of top-level Egyptian-Israeli meetings.