The ad is accurate. But it leaves out details on how Kerry would pay for his proposal, and what it might cost.
Since last year’s election FactCheck.org has been working on plans to add new features to the Web site, and a new design. We hope to launch the “new” FactCheck.org Web site sometime in July. Meanwhile, as the first step, we are upgrading our subscription email service effective immediately. Nearly all our 75,000 subscribers should now receive better service.
Starting immediately, management of the FactCheck.org subscriber list is being handled by Constant Contact, a specialized firm that handles membership lists and email campaigns for more than 1,500 other nonprofit organizations.
In TV and radio ads two conservative groups greatly overstate the burden that the federal estate tax puts on heirs to a family farm or business.
Abortions rising under Bush? Not true. How that false claim came to be – and lives on.
Sen. Specter attacks former House Republican Leader Armey as “just another paid lobbyist spreading disinformation” about his asbestos bill. Neither is telling the real story.
Millions are being spent on rival ads supporting and opposing two of President Bush’s most controversial judicial selections. Neither ad is completely accurate.
Contrary to a pro-Bush TV ad, Republicans share the blame for “empty courtrooms,” and delays are shorter now than they were before Bush.
Democrats call it a ‘cut.’ Compared to what?
Lobby groups fight like animals over health care costs — implausible statistics vs. fact-free stereotypes.
Democrats harness false assumptions to generate projections that individual Social Security accounts would be losers.