Jimmy Carter noticeably toned down his rhetoric in his most recent book; but the text – an obvious attempt to sanitize Hamas’ hostility and violence – is still filled with errors of fact and marred by egregious omissions.
A front-page feature on April 1, 2008 in both the New York Times and the International Herald Tribune highlights the serious issue of Palestinian indoctrination with detailed examples of Hamas incitement in children’s television shows and in mosques.
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.
An LA Times Op-Ed by Mousa Abu Marzook, identified only as "the deputy of the political bureau of Hamas" is full of outrageous falsehoods and inaccuracies which seek to justify the unjustifiable — the murder of innocent Israeli civilians.
Why is the only non-fashion, non-commercial, non-beauty related article patently tilted against Israel?
Johann Hari, an up-and-coming writer known for his praise of Hugo Chavez, has become a regular contributor to London's Independent. An ideological soulmate of Robert Fisk's, Hari merges anti-Zionist rhetoric with anti-Jewish themes.
The New York Times ran yet another full page, anti-Israel ad by the Council for the National Interest, founded by Paul Findley.
In a lengthy feature about disillusioned Palestinian youth who turn to violence, there is almost no mention of the anti-Israel indoctrination on state-sponsored, radio, music videos, universities, and summer camps.
A suicide attack in Eilat followed a speech by Palestinian President Mahmoud Abbas to a Fatah rally two weeks earlier exhorting Palestinians to avoid internecine fighting and direct their arms at Israeli "occupation" instead.
Like some Christian publications in the 1930s and 40s, the National Catholic Reporter is gambling its credibility—and perhaps Jewish lives—by downplaying overt threats to the Jewish people.