The newspaper has corrected a news story by Charles Levinson that falsely cast Tzipi Livni as wanting to transfer Israel's Arabs to Palestinian control. A misleading reference to Avigdor Lieberman calling for their "expulsion" was not corrected.
The headline over Washington Post Ombudsman Deborah Howell's April 20 column read, "Was 'Excluded' the Wrong Word?" The column itself proved that it was, and yet the ombudsman did not find that a correction was necessary to the assertion that "except for a relatively small Druze population," Israel excludes its Arab citizens from military service.
For the third time, CAMERA staff prompted a correction in the Los Angeles Times regarding the false claim that Israeli Arabs do not serve in the Israeli military. The most recent correction, which appeared yesterday, follows:
CAMERA staff prompted correction of a Yossi Beilin Op-Ed which falsely stated that Arab citizens of Israel residing in Jerusalem are not granted a vote in national elections or given an Israeli passport.
Boston's Old South Church is renting its worship space to Sabeel, an organization that traffics in anti-Judaic imagery and supports a one-state solution to the Arab-Israeli conflict.
Long a forum for controversial views on the Middle East conflict, Worldview, a global affairs program produced by Chicago Public Radio station WBEZ, has in recent months featured a preponderance of anti-Zionists.
Whose Land? Whose Promise? a book published by The Pilgrim Press, puts flesh-and-blood Jews living in Israel into a unique theological category deserving special judgement.
In 2003, Pilgrim Press published a book that is filled with inaccuracies and sourcing problems. Despite these inaccuracies, it has been embraced by "peace" activists in the U.S as a trusted source of information.
A pro-Palestinian activist used the pages of San Antonio Express-News to mislead the public. The paper compounded the deception by failing to correct the error.
In an apologia published by the Los Angeles Times, fugitive Israeli Arab parliamentarian Azmi Bishara likens himself to Alfred Dreyfus, the falsely accused French Jewish army officer. But Bishara is not a modern day Dreyfus.