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.
Whatever future Israelis and Palestinians eventually build must be based upon a mutual respect for each side’s connection to the land. In order for such understanding to have any value, it must be based on reality, and not on fantasy or ignorance.
The Daily Mail’s Mail Online corrects a headline that referred to “Tel Aviv’s Iron Dome” in a story on an ISIS rocket attack on Eilat.
Media publish headlines on the sentencing of Israeli soldier Elor Azaria yet refer, with no context, to the Palestinian terrorist as a “suspect” or a “wounded man.”
Fairfax Media’s chief political correspondent Mark Kenny unleashes a hate-filled attack on Israel in the Sydney Morning Herald and The Age.
When you resort to fabrication and twisting reality to advocate for an end to the Jewish state, maybe you’re just plain wrong.
The supposedly credible Cambridge Dictionary’s online version incorrectly states that Tel Aviv is an example of a Middle Eastern capital city.
Writing in The Guardian, Sarah Helm fails to disclose the background of a Palestinian “cartographer” and falsely claims that busloads of Ukrainian immigrants are being whisked to West Bank settlements.
Australian media outlet Crikey’s political editor Bernard Keane attacks Australian Ambassador Dave Sharma and The Israel Project, falsely claiming that they work to promote Israeli settlements.
A New York Times op-ed uses distortions and outright fabrications to create the false impression that Israel is destroying Arab communities. The facts tell a different story.