The Daily Beast uses an image of a traditional Jewish skullcap to inappropriately draw a linkage between Judaism and a private drug rehab clinic in Israel.
AFP’s one-sided story covers a UNICEF report that portrays Israel and its security forces as Palestinian child killers.
A Palestinian car ramming attack injures IDF soldiers. A Euronews headline erroneously states that it was the Palestinian car that was rammed.
The International Business Times claims that Israel ends a ceasefire by responding to a Palestinian mortar attack from Gaza.
If you work for newspapers, web sites, or TV or radio stations affiliated with terror groups, you’re practicing propaganda, not journalism.
Whether or not she crossed the line of anti-Semitism herself, Rachel Smalley’s sleight-of-hand attempt to cloak her misleading accusations in the mantle of “legitimate criticism” is disingenuous.
Despite reports that a explosion on a Jerusalem bus was a terrorist bomb, CNN’s headline refers to a “bus fire.”
The New York Times’s Diaa Hadid implies that there is something nefarious about Israeli security measures designed to limit their impact on the wider Palestinian population.
While reporting on a decline in the number of Palestinian terror attacks, the Financial Times’s headline refers to “Israel attacks.”
Examining the concept of “homeland” within the American context, James Traub in the New York Times claims that Jews gained a homeland in 1948 while Palestinians lost theirs.