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.
An otherwise fair and balanced article in Newsweek includes an inflammatory headline referring to Israeli “apartheid.”
Foreign Policy magazine misleadingly refers to the Hamas terrorist organization as a “Palestinian resistance group” on a photo caption.
The Times of London’s headline describes a neutralized Palestinian terrorist as a “helpless man.”
Newsweek falsely claims that Israeli “security personnel have been shooting dead or injuring any Palestinian targeting or suspected of planning to target Israeli civilians.”
The Guardian deliberately edits relevant sections questioning Jewish responsibility for an alleged arson attack from an AFP copy.
New York Times fails to mention that a Palestinian woman charged by Israel happens to belong to a terrorist organization.