Senior BBC executives and the BBC Trust seem to have accepted Israel’s illegal creation of facts on the ground in Jerusalem.
The New York Times rewrites history of a famous incident to claim US Secretary of State James Baker publicly rebuked Israelis and Palestinians, when in fact his rebuke was only aimed at Israel.
The article “The Dahlan Factor,” appeared for several hours on the Qatar-based broadcaster’s website but was later removed amid claims of “defamation.”
Journalist Simon Cox seems blissfully unaware of how Israel has put 1.7 million people under siege.
The BBC has finally admitted that it breached its own impartiality guidelines when it presented a pro-Israel commentator as if he was neutral.
Responding to my correspondence, The Guardian’s Reader’s Editor has amended an article written last week by Matthew Kalman on the Scarlett Johansson-Oxfam controversy.
The New York Post and other outlets report that SodaStream brand ambassador Scarlett Johansson has “casually dismissed” issues raised by boycott activists. There’s just one problem: Johansson has yet to issue any such statement.
People may love or hate the UN, or approve or disapprove of its actions in Syria or elsewhere. But surely any analysis should begin from a basic knowledge of the facts.
Despite the gatekeepers, the tide is turning in the progressive community towards recognition that Israel is an apartheid state.
Claims that the prime minister coveted peace are a travesty.