The governing body of BBC agrees that there had been “a lack of clarity as to what Nakba Day commemorates,” and that the language used did not accurately “convey the reality of the departures [of the refugees].”
A New York Times headline accidentally told the truth, before it was “corrected” to remove the words Israeli-occupied.
Liberal website The Huffington Post last week published an attack on an indigenous rights activist who is on hunger strike in Canada, labeling her “the hungry chief mugging for the cameras on an island in the Ottawa River.” Writing on the Canadian edition of the site, anti-Palestinian blogger Yoni Goldstein openly attacked Theresa Spence as a “problem” responsible for indigenous people’s woes in Canada and said he had “no sympathy” for her.
Can you imagine the reaction if any prominent advocate for Palestinian human rights said that it was “natural” to “entertain a thought of turning Tel Aviv into a parking lot”?
No country in the world, including the United States, formally recognizes Jerusalem as part of “Israel.”
Double standards mean that media will never talk about Palestine being “wiped off the map” even when its true.
Meshal did not say the words attributed to him.
“We welcome the BBC Trust’s admission that these news bulletins were inaccurate.”
Journalism safety watchdog says Government of Israel has yet to substantiate Israeli army spokesperson’s claims published by The New York Times.
In a new low for the BBC’s objectively pro-Israel coverage, the British state broadcaster seems to be doing its best to downplay the murder by Israel of family members of one of its own cameramen.