A cartoon in the international edition of the newspaper depicted President Donald Trump leading a dog with the head of Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu.
The New York Times ran a cartoon in its international edition many labeled anti-Semitic, showing the Star of David-adorned Israeli prime minister as a weiner dog leading around President Donald Trump dressed in a black suit and skullcap.
The 14-year-old tried to convince her older sister by showing off a collar around her neck bearing her furry name "Bella" on the outside, and inside an inscription read: "Property of Angelo."
Jim Carrey has seized on Trump branding the world a "vicious place" in a teleconference call with troops abroad.
"Has Mad Dog Mattis become Lapdog Mattis? Are the brave men and women of our military now being used as extras in an expensive PR stunt...paid for by YOU?"
An upstate New York newspaper has received backlash over its publishing of a cartoon showing a man with MS-13 gang tattoos and holding a baby as he crosses the U.S. border.
German officials denounced what they called a clear case of Nazi-era "anti-semitism" in a cartoon depicting Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu in the daily newspaper, Süddeutsche Zeitung.
They might help cure the malaise caused by "incompetent clowns in power" and by the opposition, which she says is "turning into a solipsistic personality cult."
Trump is cast as the unseen villain because "I really just don't have any interest in looking at his face more than I have to," says creator Adam Reid.
The French magazine published three cartoons about last week's fatal crash.
The cartoon shows occult forces, inspired by Nazism, threatening Russia
"It's war," the cartoonist declares with the hashtag #Bruxelles.
The movie featuring "Oswald the Lucky Rabbit" has been lost for 87 years, after it was made in 1927.
Muhammad cartoon contests ignore the many satirical voices of Muslim artists.
A London-based group dubbed staff at the magazine 'international Islamophobe of the year' despite January's terror attack.
Jyllands-Posten published 12 cartoons by various artists in September 2005, most of which depict the Prophet Mohammad