The Jerusalem synagogue terror attack illustrates the systemic distortions through which the media view Israel.
Margaret Sullivan, the Public Editor of the New York Times (yes, that’s right — the one we always ask readers to contact about anti-Israel bias in the Times) starts this week’s column about coverage of Israel with: This is the Post I didn’t want to write. Why did she not want to write it? Because,…
Writing in the New York Times Sunday Magazine, author Nathan Filer describes his awkward wedding proposal to his girlfriend Emily. It was awkward because he was forced to reveal the engagement ring he had purchased when a security official at Ben Gurion Airport forced him to empty his pockets. They were detained by security and…
The Scotsman erroneously states that Israeli visits to the Temple Mount break existing agreed arrangements.
An emerging narrative about the current outbreak of Palestinian violence – which now includes a massacre of Jewish worshipers in a Jerusalem synagogue – is that it’s all part of a “cycle of violence.” “A new cycle of violence has started, with no prospect of an end in the foreseeable future,” proclaims The Independent in…
An anchorwoman on the CBS This Morning program refers to the site of the Jerusalem synagogue terror attack as a “contested religious site.”
CNN accidentally mistakes the Jerusalem synagogue in a terror attack for a mosque.
As two Palestinian terrorists murder Jewish worshipers in a Jerusalem synagogue, what were the media’s first reactions?
The Irish Times portrays Yasser Arafat as a successful statesman and freedom fighter, holding Israel responsible for the breakdown of the peace process.
The International Business Times labels Rabbi Yehuda Glick a “militant.” It’s the same word that is used to describe the terrorist who shot him.