Gerald Steinberg analyzes claims made in Amnesty International's recent 2016/7 report, illustrating how they lack sources of evidence and validity. The report is just one example of the group's biased stance, stringing together ideological slogans, unsupported accusations, and blanket allegations instead of conducting research to add to the state of human rights in the world today.
Naftali Balanson describes how B'Tselem has abandoned its work as a human rights NGO in favor of partisan political advocacy.
Naftali Balanson responds to an interview with B'Tselem Executive Director Hagai El-Ad, explaining that after being unable to convince the Israeli public to accept its views, B'Tselem has elected to go outside, by lobbying European governments and the UN to impose their views on the Israeli people.
Gerald Steinberg outlines the issues within the "war crimes" industry, calling for greater oversight and oversight.
Olga Deutsch argues that the way to resolve the issue of government-funded NGOs is to engage in constructive, civil dialogue that strengthen the shared values between Israel and Europe.
Tamar Kogman questions why the EU seems to be compromising its values by supporting NGOs that are spearheading efforts to boycott Israel.
Gerald Steinberg details the anti-Israel bias of Human Rights Watch, as evidenced by its obsession with soccer clubs located in the "settlements."
Yona Schiffmiller described MSF's descent into political advocacy, evidenced by its new exhibition, "In Between Wars," and warns other international NGOs against embracing one side of a complex, protracted conflict.
Gerald Steinberg analyzes the European funding that enables groups like B'Tselem to engage in politicized activities, including throughout the Azarya trial.