Many media accounts have misrepresented the "final status" issues that are now the subject of intensive negotiations at Camp David, often distorting Oslo, UN resolutions, the demographics and history of Jerusalem, and Middle East history in general.
The media actively works to erase the Jewish people's historical and legal claims to the land of Israel. Recent articles by The Washington Post and Vox offer examples as to how. CAMERA takes a look at why.
In a letter sent to Congress early last month, Christian leaders engaged in an obvious attempt to blacken Israel's name.
Those looking to incite hate toward Israel can choose the crude path, or opt for a more highbrow route. While Kent State's Julio Pino opted for the former, University of Akron's Walter Hixson weighs in with a somewhat more polished bit of anti-Israel agitprop.
President Carter misrepresents the terms of U.N. Resolution 242 and the "road map" to make the fallacious argument that President Obama's speech represents a continuation of longstanding American policy regarding Israeli withdrawals.
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.
In 2003, Pilgrim Press published a book that is filled with inaccuracies and sourcing problems. Despite these inaccuracies, it has been embraced by "peace" activists in the U.S as a trusted source of information.
A New York Times Magazine profile of Israeli politician Tzipi Livni by Roger Cohen falsely portrayed Israel as violating U.N. resolutions, and falsely portrayed the Palestinians as opposing suicide bombings and favoring a two-state solution.
The Presbyterian Church (USA)'s General Assembly rescinded its previous decision to target Israel for "phased, selective divestment" in 2006, but its leaders are still offering a distorted narrative about the Arab-Israeli conflict.
As Jimmy Carter's error-ridden Palestine: Peace Not Apartheid continued on the New York Times bestseller list, ABC's George Stephanopoulos sat down with the former president for a wide-ranging interview
A CAMERA letter addresses omissions in a Washington Times Op-Ed by the Ziad Asali, president of the American Task Force on Palestine.