Maher Abukhater’s coverage of the Temple Mount disturbances for the LA Times misses out vital context and promotes a false narrative.
An Israeli driver is killed as a result of a Palestinian stoning attack in Jerusalem yet the New York Times headline places the incident in the “West Bank.”
Despite UNRWA’s record of perpetuating the Palestinian refugee problem, The Guardian considers it one of the “best bits of the UN.”
You probably saw the footage of a videographer who tripped and kicked refugees fleeing a camp near the Hungarian border village of Roszke. I wouldn’t call Petra Lazlo a “journalist.” She worked for N1TV, a station founded and run by the far-right anti-immigrant (and anti-Semitic) Jobbik Party. That makes Lazlo an activist, not a journalist, no matter what media credentials…
As SodaStream, the top target for the BDS, shuts its West Bank factory and moves over the Green Line – taking hundreds of well-paying jobs with it – debate has raged over the true impact of the BDS. And the evidence increasingly points to one set of victims – the Palestinians. Does the movement care? Not…
The Telegraph changes its headline that suggested that Israel’s planned security fence on its Jordan border was aimed at keeping Syrian refugees out.
Writing in The Independent, Amena Saleem declares Israel solely responsible for increased Gaza infant mortality rates while ignoring Hamas’s role.
Why does the BBC Sport website need to illustrate the Wales v Israel soccer game with a photo of anti-Israel protesters?
Blankfeld Award winner Elijah Granet argues that despite the concerns of students and Jewish organizations, BDS has not managed to win on American campuses.
The PLO issues a thinly veiled threat to foreign journalists not to go on tours of the Temple Mount other than those organized by Palestinian propagandists.