Fighting the war on error, and refuting Ari Shavit.
Is acknowledging terror too much to ask?
Sure, its politics are chaotic. But on several of the most important issues, Israel today is less divided than it has been in a long time.
Michael Kinsley, the founding editor of Slate, is incensed by what he has read in Ari Shavit’s My Promised Land about a 1948 massacre, allegedly. . .
In his much-vaunted book My Promised Land, the Israeli journalist Ari Shavit devotes a chapter to a “massacre” of Arabs that he claims took place. . .
The debate between Benny Morris and Martin Kramer over Israel's wartime conduct enters its second round.
The treatment of Lydda by Ari Shavit and my respondent Benny Morris has consequences even they didn’t intend.
Martin Kramer shows how Ari Shavit manipulates and distorts Israeli history; but Kramer has an agenda of his own.
How a confusing urban battle between two sides was transformed into a one-sided massacre of helpless victims.
In his celebrated new book, Ari Shavit claims that “Zionism” committed a massacre in July 1948. Can the claim withstand scrutiny?
Ari Shavit’s acclaimed work My Promised Land relies on a highly distorted account of Israeli responsibility for the Arab refugee problem.