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?
Lara Marlowe in the Irish Times whitewashes Hamas responsibility for the Gaza conflict in a blatant example of opinions disguised as news.
The BBC’s Jon Donnison falsely tweets that Israeli soldiers did nothing to help Palestinian official Ziad Abu Ein after he falls ill at a demonstration.
The Daily Telegraph fails to include context leading to the false impression that Israeli police “stormed” the al-Aqsa Mosque.
The New York Times allows Israeli Arab journalist Rula Jebreal to deliberately portray Israel as institutionally racist towards its Arab minority.
The saga of the Professor who wrote that pro-Israel students were “brain dead” continues in Illinois and on the pages of the New York Times. Our video, “Steven Salaita: Free Speech or Anti Israel Hate?” demonstrates that the University of Illinois did not fire Steven Salaita because he was a critic of Israel. They rescinded…
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.
Although casualty counts published in the media since the start of the conflict have relied heavily on reports from Hamas, some people look at the raw numbers and conclude that Israel is not being careful enough to avoid Palestinian civilians. But a cartoon by Gary Barker in the Times of London takes the point to…
If the New York Times believes this the most accurate way to report on a conflict is with a “death count” graphic, why don’t they do so with Syria?
Like all wars, the conflict in Gaza is being fought in two distinct battlefields. One is the military war taking place in Gaza. The other is the battle for hearts and minds, fought mostly in the media. So with polls showing that twice as many Americans blame Hamas for the violence, it’s no surprise that…