With just five words, “after attacking officers with knives,” the NYT could have let those who skim headlines know what actually happened.
Yara Hawari attacks Israel and its democracy opining that Palestinians denied the vote by their own leaders can’t vote Israel out of existence.
What is really unprofessional and misleading is the attempt to equate Israelis’ very reasonable desire to take self-defense classes with old, uncorroborated allegations in the interests of appearing balanced.
The Irish Times publishes what appears to be a deliberately constructed photo of a burning Koran, allegedly the result of a settler attack on a mosque.
The New York Times changes its headline following two terror attacks, suggesting that Palestinians were only “suspected” of murdering two Israelis.
The Daily Telegraph fails to include context leading to the false impression that Israeli police “stormed” the al-Aqsa Mosque.
Ilan Pappe portrays Israel as a Nazi-like society based on a small number of infertile women requesting combat soldiers as sperm donors.
Writing in the Sunday Mirror, UK politician John Prescott abuses the Holocaust to attack Israel, describing Gaza as a “concentration camp” and a “ghetto.”
Radical anti-Israel Norwegian doctor Mads Gilbert reappears in the media for the latest Gaza conflict.
Oliver Lovat asks us to take a step back and look at the bigger picture of what is being said, by whom and why, while sipping on an ice cold Coke.