AP's yearly roundup shows plenty of interest in the Mideast conflict – but none whatsoever for Israeli terror victims.
News photos of Israel's security fence distort its physical properties, and a Boston Globe op-ed misrepresents its placement in the West Bank.
An AFP photographer uses a wide-angle lens to exaggerate his picture, and the AFP caption omits essential context.
Under the guise of objectivity, the media try to 'democratize' a corrupt and dictatorial Palestinian regime.
AP and Reuters select news items that question Israeli policy — but avoid items that justify it.
In the wake of "The Children's Attack," profiles of families victimized by terror deserve to be reprinted broadly.
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.
As the prime ministers travel to Washington, observers are wondering: Did the road map take a detour?
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.