This weekend, a Palestinian armed with a machine gun opened fire at soldiers on a Jordan Valley checkpoint. The soldiers returned fire, and the Palestinian died. An unfortunately all-too familiar story. Most people will only know the basic info of what happened by skimming the headlines in their local paper or social media feed. That’s why…
An Israeli border policeman is stabbed by a Palestinian in Jerusalem but Australia’s ABC News and Sky News confuse the victim with the attacker.
Editors tend to view wire copy as pulp content. You either edit the material to the length you need, or you can copy and paste key info into your own original content (with appropriate attribution, of course). Local papers use the reports differently, so editors tailor the headlines to fit available space in their print…
Time Magazine fails to include any mention of a Palestinian rocket attack from Gaza that prompted retaliatory Israeli air strikes.
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.
The Times of London’s sensationalized and misleading headline convicts Israel of an alleged “crime” that has yet to even occur.
As two Palestinian terrorists murder Jewish worshipers in a Jerusalem synagogue, what were the media’s first reactions?
The New York Times changes its headline following two terror attacks, suggesting that Palestinians were only “suspected” of murdering two Israelis.
The Guardian describes a terrorist attack which killed a three-month-old baby as a “car crash.”
As Hamas breaks a ceasefire with a volley of rockets into Israel, some media portray Israel as the aggressor through biased headlines or missing context.