The New York Times published an opinion piece by Ali Jarbawi (“Palestine’s Nuclear Option“) in which he claims that Mahmoud Abbas has made numerous concessions to Israel but has gotten nothing in return. We wonder what these concessions are?
In “Remnants of War Become Art in Gaza,” AFP promotes a “feel good” human interest story. The article describes how Palestinians in Gaza are turning remnants of the military conflict into art.
The saga of the Professor who wrote that pro-Israel students were “brain dead” continues in Illinois and on the pages of the New York Times. Our video, “Steven Salaita: Free Speech or Anti Israel Hate?” demonstrates that the University of Illinois did not fire Steven Salaita because he was a critic of Israel. They rescinded…
Within weeks of the end of the Gaza conflict, the New York Times omits certain key events and uses questionable language to describe the way the conflict began.
Was Steven Salaita fired because of his views on Israel? Or did the University of Illinois draw the line at anti Israel hate and intimidation?
LA Times columnist sees Professor’s hate-speech tweet that “If you’re defending Israel right now you’re an awful human being” as legitimate academic discourse.
New York Times columnist Roger Cohen asks if the conflict in Gaza was necessary. He doesn’t think so. It was a “war of choice” and Israel simply chose badly.
A column by Paul Krugman about Obamacare caught our eye, and we wondered how it would sound with some substitutions. It’s hard to fight preconceived notions
Jonathan Miller of the UK’s Channel 4 gives the Hamas terrorists version of events at Wafa Hospital in Gaza instead of reporting what really happened.
The BBC’s Orla Guerin makes the shocking claim that there is no evidence” that Hamas is using human shields. Yet there is overwhelming evidence that Hamas uses schools, hospitals, and residential areas as launching grounds for rockets aimed at Israel.