In a public meeting, NPR's Loren Jenkins, who previously linked Israel to Nazis, has faulted Israel alone for the Middle East impasse, charging it with using Gaza for "bombing target practice."
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.
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.
The US and EU have begun massive infusions of aid to the Palestinian government. Past efforts using aid to promote Palestinian moderation and economic stability have not worked. Will this time be different?
CAMERA's letter to the editor in the Oct. 29 issue of Newsweek follows an interview with Mahmoud Abbas in which the Palestinian leader incorrectly described Bill Clinton's peace proposal of 2000.
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.
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.
Henry Siegman claims that the terms of the Arab initiative are merely a repetition of what Israel has already agreed to in the "road map". In fact, the documents differ on critical points.
Jimmy Carter admitted in 2003 that at Camp David Prime Minister Begin agreed to only a three month settlement freeze, but he falsely charges in his book that Begin pledged an open-ended freeze, and then reneged.