Following communication from CAMERA staff, the Los Angeles Times has clarified an article which wrongly identified Ramez Harb, an Islamic Jihad leader killed last week in an Israeli air strike, as a "Palestinian journalist."
Following communication from CAMERA staff and readers, Yahoo! News editors have changed a photo montage headline which falsely identified Israeli children fleeing rocket attacks as "Gaza's children caught in crossfire."
In response to communication from CAMERA, CNN editors vastly improve yesterday's egregious coverage of Gaza violence which had omitted mention of Israeli injured, had stated that an Israeli army jeep was "target[ed]" whereas it was actually hit, and had reversed cause and effect.
CAMERA staff have elicited a correction on a Los Angeles Times article this week which wrongly identified the Israeli civilian killed in a June terror attack as a soldier.
Presspectiva, CAMERA's Israeli branch, has prompted Ha'aretz corrections, in both Hebrew and English, regarding Neri Livneh's Op-Ed which falsely alleged that Anatot settlers have repeatedly engaged in violence against Palestinians and Israeli activists.
As a result of CAMERA's correspondence with AP, the wire service corrects a photo caption which falsely stated that a Palestinian protester has "passed out" from tear gas fired by Israeli troops.
After being contacted by CAMERA, the newspapers corrected errors about violence in Gaza and Middle East news coverage, respectively.
The Economist claimed on Oct. 11 that Hamas suicide bombings were prompted by Baruch Goldstein's Hebron Mosque attack in 1994. CAMERA pointed out that Hamas had already initiated its suicide bombing campaign a year earlier.
Shortly after running a headline that wrongly claimed Israel used "banned" shells during its war with Hezbollah, the Philadelphia Inquirer ran a correction.
Henry Siegman has a history of dishonesty when writing about the Arab-Israeli conflict. So it is perhaps no surprise that the Los Angeles Times found it necessary to publish a correction to demonstrably false assertions in Siegman's June 18, 2006 Op-Ed.