Israeli Comedians Mock BBC’s Reporting on Gaza Hospital Bombing

The BBC faced backlash for claiming that an “Israeli air strike” had damaged a hospital.

After the BBC came under fire for its coverage of the explosion, Israeli comedians mercilessly made fun of the broadcaster’s coverage of the Al-Ahli hospital bombing in Gaza.

A fictitious BBC newsreader stated during the satirical programme, “Good evening from London, here are some news from the war in Gaza.”

An on-screen banner from BBC News stated, “Israel bombs hospital.”

The actress went on, “Israel has bombed a hospital killing hundreds of innocent people.”

“500 killed.”

Then, shaking her head, she motioned for “more, more” to the person behind the camera.

The false broadcaster then declared that the new death toll on the banner, “750 killed,” was “much better.”

The BBC Middle East correspondent “Harry Whiteguilt” was made fun of on air as he remarked, “Good evening, Rachael, from the illegal colony of Tel Aviv.”

Although Israeli officials have denied bombing the hospital, there is video evidence that supports our theory of what actually transpired.

The next video showed a montage of scenes from the hospital explosion, including an exploding bomb, a scene from the movie Oppenheimer, and a paper plane soaring over head.

The newsreader added, “Harry, this is absolutely shocking.”

A brand-new banner with the BBC News logo next to it proclaimed, “We love Hamas,” and it ran across the screen.

We obtained this footage from Hamas, which is the world’s most reliable non-terrorist organisation, according to journalist Harry.

I apologise to Rachael, but I must break some awful news.

According to the US Pentagon, there is proof that Israel did not bomb the hospital.

Newsreader Rachel flinched backward, seeming shocked: “What?” That will just have to be one of those things about which we can never be certain.

She winked and continued, “Like how the Jews knew about 9/11 and did not go to work that day.”

Correspondent Harry added, “No, they just released tapes of Hamas Freedom Fighters acknowledging that they were the ones who accidentally fired the missiles.”

After that, a recording from “Jihad Militant #1” was played on the show, and on it, the speaker stated, “My god, what a huge mistake.”

I unleashed our missile on the hospital here.

‘It’s okay, not a huge issue,’ retorted another fanatic.

Perhaps we had some gay people there.

Such is life.

Some days you win, some you lose.

Once more, Rachael, the fictitious BBC journalist, returned to the studio and remarked, “Well, I guess we’ll never know exactly what happened.”

‘Jihad Militant #1’ played another audio clip, which repeated: Rachael persisted, “It’s just going to stay a mystery,” despite my assurances that “no, no, we did it.”

“According to Jihad Militant #2, “it’s not a mystery.”

We’re it.

Exactly us.

Simply us.

Harry said, “But it’s still Israel’s fault… because the Israel blockade prevented Hamas from getting proper functioning missiles and this is why tragic accidents like this happened indeed,” after the two fictitious BBC employees were uncomfortable.

As she concluded her newscast, newsreader Rachael said, “Good night, everyone, and remember: Israel is ISIS.”

This comes after Israel threatened to ban the BBC from reporting in the nation if it continued to name Hamas terrorists following criticism of its coverage of the explosion.

The BBC said that speculating that a missile hitting a hospital in Gaza was an “Israeli air strike” was incorrect.

According to a high-ranking Israeli official, if the BBC persisted in “crossing the line in accordance with our laws,” the government would respond.

It followed Israel’s President Isaac Herzog’s ‘atrocious’ declaration that the country’s policy of labelling Hamas militants was unacceptable.

Due to allegations that its reporting favoured Hamas, the communications ministry of Israel is presently considering the prospect of shutting down the local office of Al Jazeera, which is owned by Qatar.

Instead of calling Hamas a terror organisation, the BBC refers to them as “militants,” and they called the massacre of civilians a “militant” attack.

It has a long-standing policy of only calling someone a “terrorist” when their actions are directly linked to them.

Its World Affairs Editor, John Simpson, has issued a warning, stating that labelling Hamas terrorists would amount to “taking sides” and that “it is not the job of the BBC to tell people who to condemn and who to support.”

After a correspondent conjectured that a “Israeli strike” was to blame for an explosion at a Gaza hospital that claimed hundreds of lives, the BBC came under fire.

Correspondent Jon Donnison stated that it was “hard to see” anything other than a “Israeli air strike” as the explosion occurred at the al-Ahli Hospital.

Despite this assertion, there is mounting evidence that the terrorist organisation Islamic Jihad’s botched rocket launch was the reason behind the explosion at Gaza City’s al-Ahli Hospital.

On October 19, the company released a statement on its website’s “Corrections and Clarifications” page acknowledging that “it was wrong to speculate in this way” in response to intense backlash.

World News

TDPel Media

This article was published on TDPel Media. Thanks for reading!

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