The Daily Telegraph portrays an IDF soldier imprisoned for breaking army regulations as a free speech martyr as a result of critical comments he made on TV.
Why is a photo of graffiti and swastikas in a southern Israeli city used by the Daily Telegraph to illustrate an analysis of Israel-Hezbollah tensions?
The Daily Telegraph fails to clarify a false quote claiming Israel is still occupying Lebanese land.
The Daily Telegraph fails to include context leading to the false impression that Israeli police “stormed” the al-Aqsa Mosque.
The Daily Telegraph refuses to acknowledge Jerusalem is located in Israel in the interests of “neutrality.”
The Israeli army has been taking all kinds of steps to minimize Palestinian civilian casualties. We’re talking about leaflets telling residents to leave neighborhoods, advance phone calls warning people to get out of a building, “knocks on the roof” to scare individuals away before the airstrike hits. So how can a Daily Telegraph live blog post…
The Daily Telegraph’s headline on the breakdown of the Gaza ceasefire implicates both Israel and Hamas as equally responsible.
The following two photos attributed to Hatem Moussa of the Associated Press appeared in a Daily Telegraph photo montage: In the first caption, the fire at the Karni Crossing was attributed to shelling while the second photo caption was more specific, claiming that the cargo terminal was “shelled by Israeli tanks.” It would be unthinkable…
Writing in the Daily Telegraph, Chris Doyle portrays kidnapping-supporting Hamas as a key to a peace that Israel is trying to destroy.
Following the successful Rolling Stones concert in Tel Aviv, it’s not been a great week for the Boycott, Divestment and Sanctions (BDS) movement. And now it’s just got worse as critical opinion pieces against BDS appear in the New York Times and Daily Telegraph on the same day. In the New York Times, Roger Cohen…