The Washington Post minimizes—and often fails to report—Palestinian anti-Jewish violence. The paper has increasingly underplayed threats facing the Jewish state.
On Dec. 15, 2017, Ibrahim Abu Thuraya, a double amputee, was killed near the Gaza Strip border's border with Israel during violent clashes with Israeli forces. Palestinians claimed that he was killed by an IDF sniper, but CAMERA's new in-depth examination raises questions about the version of events released by Palestinian news sources.
CAMERA takes to the pages of The Baltimore Sun to correct an omission-laden report.
The New York Times ignored the news when Palestinian president Mahmoud Abbas insulted the U.S. ambassador. But two years earlier, it focused on a much milder critique by Israeli prime minister Benjamin Netanyahu.
Washington Post reporting on the Arab-Israeli conflict is often selective at best, and misleading at worst. Recent editorial decisions call in to question the paper's judgement and bias.
This week, NBC became the latest media outlet to join the Tamimi propaganda campaign, following a clichéd and partisan template that downplays Ahed's calls for violence and whitewashes the Palestinian struggle as one against "the occupation,” rather than against Israel in any borders.
An article that is ostensibly about a Hamas camp's anti-Israel indoctrination actually whitewashes the phenomenon and its impact on Palestinian youth.
On Aug. 2, 2017, a Palestinian teenager savagely stabbed a man stocking shelves in a Yavne supermarket, leaving the victim fighting for his life. Instead of portraying such brutality as "lone wolf" attacks, as the media often does, CAMERA suggests journalists examine the connection between Palestinian summer camps and the making of a terroist.
Did Sacramento Bee reporter Anita Chabria cover, or cover up, an anti-Semitic sermon at a California mosque?
CAMERA takes to the pages of the Algemeiner to highlight The Washington Post omitting Palestinian incitement