A Reuters headline implies that a Palestinian car attacker was the victim of his own terror attack.
Two Palestinian teenage girls are shot while carrying out a terror attack in Jerusalem. The Daily Mail’s headline portrays them as victims of Israel.
CNN illustrates the Middle East with a map that erases Israel, instead replacing it with “Palestina,” a Spanish or Portuguese translation of Palestine.
Two upstate New York newspapers refuse to acknowledge that they have published an openly anti-Semitic letter promoting conspiracy theories.
CNN reports on a terrorist incident but fails to tell its readers who the seemingly anonymous terrorist was.
The Independent writes that “Israeli occupation forces” have killed Palestinians, buying into Palestinian propaganda terminology.
As Palestinians protest on the anniversary of the Balfour Declaration, the Daily Mail omits the Jewish historical connection to Eretz Yisrael.
Academics Steven Levitsky and Glen Weyl claim to be Zionists and Israel supporters yet promote maximalist BDS on the pages of the Washington Post.
The Independent erroneously states that the al-Aqsa mosque is “known as Temple Mount to Jews.”
Interviewed about his new book, The War of a Million Cuts, Manfred Gerstenfeld addresses demonization of Israel and argues for a counter-propaganda agency.