There are no legal barriers to non-Jewish Israelis purchasing homes in West Bank settlements.
An attempt by radical educators to inject anti-Israel propaganda into California's public schools was derailed by the Jewish community's strong response. In Newton, Massachusetts, a divided Jewish community has had less success in its schools.
Not for the first time this year, the New York Times misrepresents Pew polling of Israelis. The author, David Halbfinger, and Times editors are aware of the straightforward factual error, but have not corrected.
A column in the Huffington Post by self-declared "intellectual" Marc Lamont Hill represents the sort of disinformation that is rooted in a bigoted worldview where the Jewish state is considered illegitimate and a terrorist regime like Hamas’ is seen as one to be bolstered.
Writing in the New York Times, MK Ayman Odeh claimed it is legal under Israeli law for the planned town of Hiran to racially discriminate against potential residents. In fact, the law explicitly forbids such discrimination.
Andrea Mitchell told her 1.6 million Twitter followers that Israel has only 13 Arab Knesset members, and that the entire group was escorted from the plenary chamber after a protest. An NBC official says the error won't be corrected.
Haaretz's Rogel Alpher outrageously argues that the Maccabiah Games make the 1936 Berlin Olympics look good. He falsely reports that "only Jews take part in the Maccabiah" Games, ignoring Israeli Arabs participants previously covered in his very own paper.
NYT journalists employ a singular set of criteria to assess racism in Israeli society versus others, similar to the double standard they use to condemn Israel for the sort of laws democratic countries routinely use to govern entry by foreigners into their borders.
Reuters and The Atlantic stumbled in similar ways in their reports on Israel's law describing minimum punishments for stone throwers. But the two outlets couldn't have reacted more differently to calls for correction.