Some of the latest examples of poor or biased reporting on the wave of Palestinian terror unleashed on Israel’s citizens.
The Wall Street Journal produces a one-sided story that refers to Palestinian terror attacks as “allegedly” occurring.
The way news spreads through the Internet guarantees that once a major publication publishes an error, no correction will be able to stop it from spreading. The Irish Times has now published the original New York Times story without the correction. And odds are against them being the only ones to do so.
A false tweet by Reuters’ Luke Baker alleging Israeli undercover agents incited Palestinian stone throwers spreads to other media.
UPDATE: The Times has published a letter by Jodi Magness, one of the historians cited in their article. She writes to clarify that there is NO DEBATE among scholars that the temples were located on the Temple Mount and most likely where the Dome of the Rock now stands. She says: I know of no…
As a wave of Palestinian terror continues to escalate, some media have joined in the assault on Israelis.
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.
The Guardian carelessly confuses one of the victims of a Palestinian terror attack with the terrorist who carried out the attack.