Paul McGeogh is so focused on searching for similarities between Israel and North Korea, he neglects the most basic facts and glaring differences that would make any sort of comparison totally void.
An ABC guide to the two-state solution aims to clear up any confusion on the issue for its readers. Instead it leads its readers to adopt the Palestinians’ favored and distorted version of history and the conflict, leading to only more confusion.
The Associated Press illustrates a report on a Palestinian terror attack with photos of the mourning relatives of a Palestinian involved in terror who was killed in a totally unrelated incident. Is it too much for the AP to portray Israelis as victims when they are targeted by Palestinian terrorists?
Excusing terrorism, promoting lies and discrimination against Israel, and calling for the dismantling of the Jewish state, based on those lies, are the very epitome of demonization.
Robin Briant dismisses Palestinian terrorism as “retribution” for settlements, displaying more understanding and sympathy for terrorists than their victims.
The International Business Times relies on a Hamas-supporting hate site to accuse Israel of using a Palestinian child as a human shield.
Mahmoud Abbas is an Israeli collaborator, the Canadian Prime Minister is too pro-Israel, and Israel’s neighbors cause it occasional anxiety, according to Gerald Caplan in The Globe and Mail.
Going by Lara Marlowe’s sympathies for how terrorists are portrayed, her denial of Israel’s history, and her apparent objection to Israel having defensible borders, it seems her vision isn’t so different to that of the Palestinians.
The New Statesman acts as a mouthpiece for the extremist Palestine Solidarity Campaign, publishing a one-sided article that demonizes Israel and ignores the existence of Palestinian terrorism.
Unlike the impression given by the IBT, Jews are not looking to pray at a mosque, Islamic holy site, or Muslim sanctuary, but at the holiest site in Judaism, the Temple Mount.