Two Florida papers revisit their refusal to call Hamas and Islamic Jihad "terrorists"; from one only, a policy change.
News outlets accept a disingenious Hamas statement as fact, thereby denying Hamas' ongoing terror.
The Christian Science Monitor determines that the most serious injury twin suicide bombings inflicted was not to actual human victims, but to Palestinian political goals.
The San Diego Union-Tribune compares the death of an innocent terror victim to Rachel Corrie's.
A one-month study of Reuters headlines reveals clear bias in Reuters' Mideast coverage.
The media displace the road map's terms with those of the hudna — an internal Palestinian deal.
An inaccurate AP caption identifies a non-existent movement for peace on the Palestinian street.
This week, there were two historic political events in the Middle East. In one, Israeli voters chose a number of political parties for the next Knesset, with the ruling Kadima party earning the most votes. Kadima’s agenda, as articulated by acting Prime Minister Ehud Olmert, is to seek negotiations with a Palestinian leadership that rejects…
The media translate "hudna" as "truce," misrepresenting the term's religious, historical and modern meaning.
Salon and MSNBC disregard Palestinian road map delays and blame Israel for Abu Mazen