Report

Israeli Report: Whose War Crimes?

In response to Goldstone, IDF reps insist they exercised
utmost caution in Gaza while Hamas used children as combatants, shields.

04/07/2010
Staff Writer

Israel is continuing to fight back in the public relations war against the Goldstone Report’s claims that it committed war crimes in last year’s war against Hamas in the Gaza Strip.
 
A report last week by the Israeli nonprofit Intelligence and Terrorism Information Center concluded that Hamas terrorists had used children as human shields, worn civilian clothes, fired rockets from mosques, placed improvised explosive devices (IEDs) around civilian homes and booby-trapped schools during the 22-day war.
 

Clarke Gets An Earful On Israel

Brooklyn rep backtracks on Gaza
after meetings with Jewish leaders.

02/11/2010
Assistant Managing Editor

After voting with 36 other members of the House in November against a resolution that the Goldstone Report to the UN was unfair to Israel, Brooklyn’s Yvette Clarke reportedly told Jewish leaders in her district that she’d consult with them on Middle East issues in the future.

Rep. Yvette Clarke said letters on Gaza she signed “do not provide a complete, and therefore accurate, picture of the situation.

How should the Israeli and U.S. governments and American Jewish groups respond to the Goldstone Report on the Gaza war?

Some say ignore a report that is overwhelmingly biased against Israel; others argue that we should separate the valid conclusions in the report from the anti-Israel arguments and use them to guide IDF policies in the future.

Still others recommend exposing the report as an anti-Israel fraud.

What's your view?

`New York Times Bias Hits Record High’

Friday, October 3rd, 2008

It started, of course, with Mideast coverage, which was upsetting enough. But now The New York Times bias in its reporting has gone too far. For those who have not yet participated in protests and boycotts, this is the time to act, before it spreads even further.

The frightening fact is that subjective words and phrases have now reached the most widely read spot of the world’s most famous newspaper: yes, the Weather Report in the top right-hand corner of Page 1, every day of the year.

Syndicate content