The LA Times is entitled to its opinions in defense of anti-Semitism, harassment, threats and intimidation, but the United States Supreme Court, the U.S. Constitution, and almost the entirety of Western civilization, disagree.
The Times of London amends an inaccurate headline but merely compounds the error.
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.
A feature article by Rachel Kushner from Shuafat refugee camp in the New York Times fails to reveal that the author’s visit was organized by Breaking the Silence.
A Daily Telegraph feature on the movies of Warren Beatty erroneously states that Israel bombed Morocco in the 1980s. HR gets the correction.
The Independent’s ironic choice of photo to illustrate French labeling of settlement goods also contains a glaring caption error.
The Guardian and AFP are more concerned about the location of fires near Jewish settlements than the fires themselves.
Since the US elections, the journalism industry has been humbled by Donald Trump’s unexpected win. Long-held assumptions are flying out the window. Long-held practices will hopefully be re-examined. A “reality check,” after all, means you may not be in sync with reality. How big a problem is it? It’s coming out that journalists operated in…
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.
The Globe & Mail’s Patrick Martin has invented and falsified a wide variety of “facts” about the Israeli Prime Minister’s private thoughts, emotions and public positions on the election of Donald Trump, with no source or basis whatsoever.