Although, like I said earlier you can't prove they are not Bias. Especially if you go by the premise that they Operate like all other News-Media Outlets.
Do you think their Political and religious shows tend to run along the same lines of the Sunni Doctrine? Would you say their reporting about the Shia other than in violent acts gives any insight into the Shi'te Doctrine?
I said I had dealings with AJ, and he was the HofDocs at the time. I was dealing with the features department, not his department. He and I had worked together previously. Sorry I didn't make that clear.When I had dealings with AJ, about 8 or so years ago, their Head of Documentaries was Jewish, recruited from Discovery Channel iirc.
"The crisis will end when fear changes sides" - Pablo Iglesias Turrión
"Austerity is used as a cover to reconfigure society and increase inequality and injustice." - Jeremy Corbyn
Before Iraq, Al Jazeera was actually a favorite of the US administration and was openly backed as a force of change in the middle east. That of course changed when the US starting invading and Al Jazeera started asking the hard questions.
egypt is definitely not a liberal country. Also, I've been reading and watching AJ for a little over 5 years, so I am aware it isn't some radical news outlet.
"Views of harsh punishments also vary across the Muslim publics polled. Majorities of Muslims in Egypt, Jordan, Pakistan and Nigeria say they would favor making harsh punishments such as stoning people who commit adultery; whippings and cutting off of hands for crimes like theft and robbery; and the death penalty for those who leave the Muslim religion the law in their country. In the other predominantly Muslim countries surveyed – Turkey, Lebanon and Indonesia – most Muslims oppose these measures.
About eight-in-ten Muslims in Egypt and Pakistan (82% each) endorse the stoning of people who commit adultery; 70% of Muslims in Jordan and 56% of Nigerian Muslims share this view. Muslims in Pakistan and Egypt are also the most supportive of whippings and cutting off of hands for crimes like theft and robbery; 82% in Pakistan and 77% in Egypt favor making this type of punishment the law in their countries, as do 65% of Muslims in Nigeria and 58% in Jordan.
When asked about the death penalty for those who leave the Muslim religion, at least three-quarters of Muslims in Jordan (86%), Egypt (84%) and Pakistan (76%) say they would favor making it the law; in Nigeria, 51% of Muslims favor and 46% oppose it. In contrast, Muslims in Lebanon, Turkey and Indonesia largely reject the notion that harsh punishments should be the law in their countries. About three-quarters of Turkish and Lebanese Muslims oppose the stoning of people who commit adultery (77% and 76%, respectively), as does a narrower majority (55%) of Muslims in Indonesia."
Muslim Publics Divided on Hamas and Hezbollah | Pew Global Attitudes Project