Edmund Sanders' Los Angeles Times article on Maale Adumim includes falsehoods about the nearby Palestinian village of Azariya. His claims about water, employment and building are contradicted by official Palestinian census statistics.
With an error-filled column by Tony Judt, an outspoken opponent of the Jewish State, the New York Times chose to feature an ideologue instead of a jurist to write about the legality of Israeli settlements.
Washington Post columnist Harold Meyerson's June 17th column smears not only Israel but also its Jewish supporters. It uses an unreliable poll from a fringe source to argue that American Jews favor U.S. pressure on Israel.
Washington Post coverage of Arab-Israeli news has improved recently, but the paper still is incomplete in its reporting about Jewish communities in the disputed territories. Serious omissions leave readers ill-informed.
The Independent's refusal to correct its false contention that Jews are responsible for contaminating West Bank water provides an example of a major newspaper allowing its anti-Israel political agenda to trump factual reporting.
In a slam dunk ruling Peace Now was convicted of libel for claiming that Revava sat on Palestinian-owned land, ordered to pay 20,000 NIS plus tax in damages, and to publish an apology in the newspapers Ha’aretz and Maariv.
As Arab and Israeli representatives gather in Annapolis at the behest of the American Secretary of State, Condoleezza Rice, to hammer out a joint Israeli-Palestinian statement on the shape of future peace talks, it is useful to look at the core issues of permanent status negotiations.
On October 31, CNN rebroadcast "God's Jewish Warriors" for the first time since late August. While serious factual errors identified by CAMERA were addressed and many editorial changes made, the fundamentally dishonest premise of the series remains.
CNN's "God's Jewish Warriors," hosted by Christiane Amanpour, is currently being rebroadcast on CNN. The piece is one of a three-part series supposedly intended to examine the growing role of religious fundamentalism in today's world. CNN made significant revisions to the program after it was criticized for a number of serious distortions. Unchanged, however, is the fundamentally dishonest premise of the series equating religiously devout Jews and Christians to radical Islam.