Israel’s officially-incited racism against Africans and Palestinians is no secret. So why does it rarely make its way into mainstream media?
Well-known historian tells viewers to be “nearly silent” on Zionist crimes.
For nearly a year, the BBC continued to defend the fact that it had withheld vital information about one of its commentators from its news audience. Finally, the BBC made a public admission that it had been wrong.
Rubin’s most egregious display of bigotry was when she approvingly promoted an article calling for genocidal violence against Palestinians.
Links between “radicalization” school and supporters of Israeli apartheid are never spelled out in press reports.
Ruth Eglash, the Washington Post’s new Jerusalem correspondent, has what could be a serious conflict of interest – her husband’s political and business ties to the Israeli government and propaganda apparatus.
Major documentary series The Story of the Jews will conclude with gushing argument for “the moral case for Israel.”
The Sunday Independent regularly publishes anti-Palestinian diatribes.
Internal emails reveal how Raffi Berg asked journalists to tone down criticism of Israel.
Dozens of young journalists, including at least one working for the BBC, are traveling to Israel this week for a government-backed junket designed to give them “a more positive attitude” toward Israel’s policies.