It’s true that journalism is the first draft of history. And it’s also true that it takes some distance in time before we can look at events and place them in a proper historical context. But it’s also true that journalism has a responsibility to put developments into a meaningful context for readers. Here. Now.…
Reuters’ Luke Baker is busted after falsely alleging that Israeli undercover agents incited a mob of Palestinian youths to throw rocks at Israeli police.
The world’s leading wire service, the Associated Press, can’t seem to name a flashpoint holy site revered by millions of Jews, Christians, and Muslims around the world. What gives? Last November, the PLO warned foreign reporters not to use the words “Temple Mount” when referring to the Jerusalem esplanade that houses the Al-Aqsa mosque and…
Shayna Abramson was at the scene in Jerusalem of Guardian journalist Kate Shuttleworth’s error-strewn story and reveals how the reality was twisted.
As Russia bombs Syrian targets and the U.S. is accused of a “war crime” following an attack on an Afghan hospital, what does this say about Israeli actions?
The Guardian carelessly confuses one of the victims of a Palestinian terror attack with the terrorist who carried out the attack.
The BBC publishes a shocking headline in response to a fatal Palestinian stabbing attack in Jerusalem’s Old City.
The International Business Times issues a correction after mistakenly writing that Israeli police had entered the Al-Aqsa Mosque.
The New York Times’s Diaa Hadid claims that the death of Israeli driver Alexander Levlovich in a Palestinian rock throwing attack was an “accident.”
Some media managed to make a real muck up over coverage of disturbances on the Temple Mount.