Foreign funding that reaches Palestinian terrorists and their families is a topic that has long been ignored and remains firmly off the agenda of the self-described 'standard-setter for international journalism.' The question is why.
Media bias against Israel is always obvious, but especially so when Hamas fires rockets at Israel because foreign media outlets barely report the attacks. Only when Israel responds do these same outlets suddenly decide the story is newsworthy.
Hundreds of Eritrean asylum-seekers marched in Tel Aviv in support of a UN probe into the African state's regime, considered one of the world's most repressive; The 3 Million Club is an Israeli NGO that works in Haiti, Nepal, and is now starting in India to save children from malnutrition, and much more.
Israeli biotech Kitov has announced that it will be ready at the end of 2016 to launch its treatment for osteoarthritis pain and hypertension; the UK has approved the funding of patients receiving the pioneering melanoma treatment developed by an Israeli Professor, and much more.
After Palestinian terrorists attacked innocent Israeli civilians in Tel Aviv, killing four and leaving several with serious injuries, foreign media outlets feigned confusion over the facts even though Israeli media outlets were already reporting the details within minutes after the attack.
The BBC is broadcasting “The A-Word” – a drama about a family with an autistic son - after buying the format from Israel’s Keshet International, and Israel attracts about 500 million birds annually, prompting the government to feed 8 tons of corn to thousands of cranes every day.
Israel has been encountering biased and unfair foreign press coverage of the events transpiring in the country and has many examples as evidence, but the foreign media still blindly insists their conduct is professional and their reports reflect the truth.
"Alleged" terrorists conducting attacks on camera, Israeli victims as the aggressors and the New York Times' list of Jews all feature in CAMERA's report this year, which highlights the worst of anti-Israel media bias and skewed reporting.
UN Watch called for disciplinary action against the United Nations Relief and Works Agency (UNRWA) and its spokesperson after the latter demanded the BBC use the words “Israeli Occupation” in its news coverage of Christmas in Bethlehem.
Lesley Klaff, senior law lecturer at Sheffield Hallam University, says the disproportionate attention given the Israeli-Palestinian conflict by the BBC, and the anti-Israel bias of its reports suggest it is “institutionally antisemitic.”
With an upcoming United Kingdom governmental review of theBritish Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) charter, the Committee for Accuracy in Middle East Reporting in America media watchdog is calling for a change in BBC's coverage with regards to Israel.
Prime Minister Netanyahu admonished BBC reporter Lyse Doucet after she asked whether he would be interested in restarting peace talks with the Palestinians. Netanyahu has been pressing for talks with no preconditions for months.
Despite the fact that Israel is under attack by Palestinian terrorists, the mainstream media is instead manipulating headlines and stories to whitewash terrorism and garner sympathy for the Palestinian people.
The world collectively paused to honor International Holocaust Remembrance Day, but shocking questions over the relevance of the Holocaust today make the challenge of spreading awareness even more important.