Agence France Presse captions misleadingly refer to Palestinian protesters' proximity to "the newly-established Israeli wildcat settler outpost of Eviatar," without giving any indication that the outpost was fully evacuated a week earlier.
The partially Saudi-owned publication Rolling Stone once again displays its bias with both a slide show feature and a "news" article.
Fox News' repeated misidentification of a 2010 photograph of Palestinian children lined up at a soup kitchen fuels false propaganda about "Palestinian kids in cages."
A Reuters caption accompanying a photograph of shoes embellished with the words "Trump" and "Balfour" in Arabic claims that the words express the Palestinian shoemaker's anger against President Trump's policies, ignoring that "Balfour" expresses anger at Israel's very existence.
The Daily Beast conceals that the subject of a prominent photograph accompanying a story about police attacks on foreign journalists at anti-Netayahu protests is a demonstrator, not a foreign journalist.
UPDATED: AFP amends multiple captions which had stated as fact that the Israeli army fired live ammunition during a clash in Nablus despite the fact that Palestinian witnesses and the Israeli military agree that only rubber bullets and tear gas were used.
The New York Times runs a front-page AFP photo of a projectile over Gaza City, identifying it as an "Israeli missile." The founder of Israel's missile defense program says the projectile resembles a Palestinian rocket, not an Israeli missile.
An Agence France Presse photo caption whitewashes an Islamic Jihad terrorist killed while he was reportedly preparing to fire rockets at Israel, saying only that Mohammed Hamuda was a Palestinian killed in an Israeli air strike.
Reuters captions about burning fields in southern Lebanon clearly identify the blaze's cause: an Israeli shell. In contrast, Reuters captions about damage in Israel fail to identify the cause: the Hezbollah anti-tank missile attack which prompted the Israeli response. Reuters' double standard is consistent with incomplete captions about Palestinian arson attacks in southern Israel.
CAMERA prompts correction of numerous Deutsche Presse-Agentur photo captions today which erroneously referred to hundreds of rocket attacks on Israel as "alleged," as if it wasn't yet certain that Gaza terrorists have carried out hundreds of these attacks since yesterday morning.