It highlights stark differences between the two on teenage abortions and morning-after birth control pills in schools.
Reality is one thing, and what political ads make of it is another. This ad pitting Cheney’s words against Edwards’ is a case in point.
Group run by Democrats says “right-wing Republicans” and “extremists” aid Nader to help Bush. Characterizations aside, they’ve got a point.
It’s a misleading ad. What Kerry really voted against was the “Unborn Victims of Violence Act.”
Kerry’s “strategy to win the war on terror” is puffery; Bush’s response is much ado about ten words.
It’s a fact McCain endorsed Bush. It’s also a fact he criticized Bush’s war performance.
An ad by the pro-Bush Progress for America Voter Fund (PFA) attacks Kerry for voting against intelligence spending and for voting against “13 weapons systems our troops depend on.” The ad is partly accurate, but misleads by starving the facts of context.
Kerry ad says medical paperwork costs hundreds of billions and his plan could save money. He’s right. But what about the expense?
Even the 9-11 commissioners don’t agree about whether their staff report contradicted the Bush administration.
MoveOn PAC ad says administration gave contracts “on a silver platter,” but government investigators say otherwise.