BDS is part of a psychological campaign to drive young Jews from the public square, distance themselves from the modern state of Israel and from their fellow Jews, Van Zile said.
The New York Times was slow to report on Hamas's arrest of a Palestinian bridge-building activist. Don't expect the newspaper to note that a former Amnesty International employee urged the terror group to arrest him.
IfNotNow, the spread of the coronavirus crisis is just an opportunity for anti-Israel propaganda.
A recent Washington Post piece on the anti-Israel organization IfNotNow omits the group's troubling history, association and funding. As CAMERA highlights, IfNotNow isn't what it claims to be.
The Washington Post is unwilling to provide readers with the facts about the anti-Israel boycott, divestment and sanctions (BDS) movement. Worse still, the paper takes claims by BDS supporters like Omar Shakir and his employer, Human Rights Watch, at face value.
The Washington Post gives a platform to the small number of Jewish organizations that are anti-Zionist, treating them as somehow representative of the majority of Jewry. They're not.
Echoing Peace Now talking points, the AP charges Israel with “systematic discrimination” in east Jerusalem — without the data to support the claim.
CAMERA prompts correction of a Haaretz article which incorrectly reported that the Jerusalem District Court received no evidence suggesting that Human Rights Watch's Omar Shakir had participated in BDS activity, including while serving in his capacity in Israel.
Journalism is failing. Not because of revenue issues and the rise of digital media. But because of decreasing standards and ethics. The Washington Post, which paid ten million dollars for a Super Bowl ad but isn't willing to pay for an ombudsman, is a case in point.