Settlements established by Israel in territories captured in the 1967 war have become a matter of great controversy among pro- and anti-settlement advocates who debate the legality of such communities.
The subject of Jewish settlements in the West Bank and Gaza has long provoked severely distorted coverage. Regardless of differing political views on settlement policy, information about the much-reported issue should be factual and balanced.
CNN’s attempt at providing background on Neve Yaakov packs an impressive amount of historical and legal nonsense into a single sentence.
By bringing on someone with such a record of outlandish lies, and by refusing to either push back with the facts or bring on an opposing perspective that could have countered Diana Buttu’s falsehoods and calls to ethnically cleanse the land of Jews a second time, MSNBC once again shows contempt for credibility and accuracy.
Reporters Patrick Kingsley and Raja Abdulrahim expand their enterprise of vilifying Israel as the culprit in the ongoing Palestinian-Israeli conflict by focusing on Israeli settlers.
"A Shepherd's Resistance" by MSNBC's Ali Velshi is a grotesque propaganda roadshow which abandons any vestige of professional, objective journalism.
When it comes to Israel, the Washington Post's opinion page is often an echo chamber, breathlessly repeating the same views. The newspaper even ran two op-eds by the same author in the space of seven days, both implicitly arguing the same thing: Jewish homes in Judea are responsible for the lack of peace.
In the eyes of The Los Angeles Times, Israeli plans to advance plans to build Jewish homes in Jerusalem are an "obstacle to peace" of the first order, demanding a page-one, 1,000 word story. The actual murder of an Israeli citizen and the arrest of dozens of terrorists with plans and means to inflict mass casualties is not a story at all.
A Deutsche Welle Arabic headline falsely alleges that Israel approved construction of "new settlements." But as the media outlet's English headline reports, the permits are for new homes in established settlements.
An Oct. 28, 2021 Washington Post report noted recent opposition by the Biden administration to proposed Israeli "settlements." Yet, as CAMERA noted in a JNS Op-Ed: Palestinian Arab leaders consider all of Israel to be a "settlement."
CAMERA prompts corrections after Fox erroneously reported that Israel plans to build 1,300 new settlements and that the United Nations considers the West Bank "illegally occupied."
CAMERA prompts corrections after Deutsche Welle misreported that Israel has full administrative control of the West Bank and that Israeli settlements are illegal under international law.