We, the Jews living in Zion, also know how to tell false tales, to incite by distorted and untrue publicity. Here is another case of harassing the Armenians, which the Jews' fake news turns into a discourse of incitement, precisely on the holiday on which we celebrate receiving the Torah.

How do you know when we're dealing with fake news? Generally, it's a gut feeling, and then you have to prove it. Responsible journalism tries, at least, to check what the other side is saying, but in our country (and it must be said: in a small community, which is pathetic in its disregard of the warning, "Guard your tongue from evil, your lips from deceitful speech" Psalm 34:14), there are those who think that it is fine to publish incitement – simply because  it sells.

So, here is the story:

on some Internet channels, the headlines announce, "Lynch on Shavuot Eve: 2 young Jews were cruelly attacked by 60 students of the Armenian church in Israel's capital." (Liam Golan, Hadashot 4, 18.6.2019) and

Report: 60 Armenian-Church Students Attempted Lynching of 2 Jews on Eve of Shavuot. (David Israel - Jewish Express Newsletter, June 18, 2019)

Fake news in Israel's capital

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Then the content of the articles goes into details about a letter of compl