Reem's Bakery, featuring mural of convicted terrorist Rasmeah Odeh, honored as "Restaurant of the Year."
UPDATED: CAMERA prompts a correction after The Times' Nellie Bowles called the well-documented Palestinian Authority payments to terrorists' families a "far-right conspiracy." PA officials acknowledge the payments, states the correction. "[T]hat is not a conspiracy theory."
From NPR to the New York Times to Reuters and beyond, how did the media fare in covering violence along Gaza's border with Israel?
The Palestinian Authority pays terrorists and their families for their crimes—a fact that The Washington Post's "Fact Checker" does it's best to minimize and obfuscate.
CAMERA again prompts correction of an AFP article which incorrectly stated that the Entebbe hijackers singled out Israelis, keeping them hostage. In fact, the Palestinian and German terrorists singled out Jews, both Israelis and non-Israelis.
CAMERA tells The Washington Jewish Week about the Tamimis, a terror-supporting clan lauded by anti-Israel groups.
A new generation of Palestinian leaders are rising to the fore. Committed to terrorism, the media seems equally committed to ignoring their ascendance, as CAMERA notes in The Washington Jewish Week.
Terrorist groups have their own public relations methods. And they involve controlling, intimidating and blindfolding the press, as CAMERA notes in The Washington Examiner.
In its coverage of Israeli plans to revoke the press card of al Jazeera reporter Elias Karram, the news agency removed twice the word "resistance" from the journalist's damning comments.
On Aug. 2, 2017, a Palestinian teenager savagely stabbed a man stocking shelves in a Yavne supermarket, leaving the victim fighting for his life. Instead of portraying such brutality as "lone wolf" attacks, as the media often does, CAMERA suggests journalists examine the connection between Palestinian summer camps and the making of a terroist.