After CAMERA and its affiliate BBC Watch highlighted a falsehood in Lyse Doucet's interview of Shimon Peres, and after a reader filed a complaint with the BBC, the broadcaster appended a correction to their Web site.
CAMERA staff prompts a Ha'aretz correction today of an article which erroneously reported that Prime Minister Netanyahu and Secretary of State Kerry met last week in Tel Aviv. All of their meetings were in Jerusalem.
CAMERA staff have elicited a clarification in a New York Times story about Egyptian leader Mohamed Morsi that misrepresented the 1978 Camp David Accords.
CAMERA staff prompted a Washington Post correction for a news article which inaccurately blamed "Israeli intransigence" for the breakdown of President Obama's efforts to facilitate Israeli-Palestinian talks. The error and correction follow:
In a familiar error, the Baltimore Sun lumped Israel with the Palestinians in footdragging on direct talks.
As a result of CAMERA's formal complaint to the BBC, the British media giant removed from its Web site major distortions about the US position on Israeli settlements.
A news analysis piece by Helene Cooper erroneously claimed President Bush explicitly sided with Israel on the issue of Palestinian refugees, when in fact he did not even mention refugees.
CAMERA prompted a Los Angeles Times correction today regarding a headline which wrongly stated that Israel rejected a peace offer. The error and correction follow:
The San Francisco Chronicle claims to "strive for accuracy" and promises to "quickly correct errors or misleading statements." Yet its opinion pages serve as a haven for patently inaccurate anti-Israel allegations, and no corrections appear to be forthcoming.
With past Israeli-Palestinian peace plans, the media tended to minimize or ignore Palestinian obligations while highlighting or exaggerating Israeli obligations.