An author visited the West Bank on a trip with Breaking the Silence, and wrote an essay in which she completely denies Jewish ties to Israel, while demonizing and dehumanizing Israelis – and the Irish Times promotes her hateful, false narrative.
Comedian Eddie Izzard performs in Tel Aviv, which the Daily Mail’s Mail Online refers to as the Israeli capital while also calling Jerusalem a “West Bank town.”
The Washington Post’s Richard Cohen falsely claims that Israel “built roads that only Jewish Israelis may use.”
MSN News falsely claims that Israel reduces the flow of water to the Palestinians during periods of conflict and pursues discriminatory water policies.
Fairfax Media’s chief political correspondent Mark Kenny unleashes a hate-filled attack on Israel in the Sydney Morning Herald and The Age.
Writing in The Guardian, Sarah Helm fails to disclose the background of a Palestinian “cartographer” and falsely claims that busloads of Ukrainian immigrants are being whisked to West Bank settlements.
The so-called Regulation Bill legalizing settlement outposts is controversial and divides Israeli public opinion. The Independent thinks otherwise.
The New York Times’ new bureau chief Ian Fisher displays a disturbing lack of nuance when reporting on the issue of settlements.
The Mail Online and Daily Telegraph make a mess of covering a fatal Israeli bus crash in the West Bank.
Shouldn’t the New York Times disclose that the authors of an opinion piece are not only authors but pro-Palestinian activists working with Breaking the Silence?