Writers who use the op-ed section as a platform to comment on current events have the right to express opinions that go in any direction. But they don’t have the right to distort or misrepresent facts to make their points. And that’s exactly what Chicago Tribune cartoonist Joe Fournier did on Tuesday in his outrageous…
Leaving out the rocket attacks is leaving out a crucial element of the conflict. The New York Times motto should be “all the news that — we decide — is fit to print.”
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.
Israel has no reason to be sorry that its people were not bleeding more in the Gaza war.
Some journalists allow Hamas to evade the tough questions. But not all of them – watch Sean Hannity persisting in getting some answers.
A journalist’s tweet appears to vindicate the IDF’s statement that rockets on Shati refugee camp and Shifa Hospital came from Gaza and not Israel.
While they may not be vocal about it, foreign journalists in Gaza have noticed Hamas’ human shields tactics as the terrorists operate within the population.
Radical anti-Israel Norwegian doctor Mads Gilbert reappears in the media for the latest Gaza conflict.
An analysis of Gaza’s casualty figures brings into question the number of Palestinian civilians killed in Israel’s Operation Protective Edge.
A New York Times opinion piece mixes up cause and effect, claiming Israel’s reaction to the Palestinian unity government is to blame for Hamas violence.