An ad released by the Media Fund is targeted to Ohio, featuring Ohio residents criticizing the President for loss of jobs overseas. In it, one of them says, “When President Bush says he’s going to help companies outsource jobs, it’s infuriating.” Bush didn’t say that.
The Democratic National Committee released an ad Aug. 6 saying 2.7 million manufacturing jobs had been lost under Bush. That’s true, but ignores the fact that manufacturing jobs started their decline three years before Bush took office.
Ad features vets who claim Kerry “lied” to get Vietnam medals. But other witnesses disagree — and so do Navy records.
Bogus e-mail messages claim she’s given millions to “radical” groups, some linked to terrorists, and located Heinz factories overseas. Both claims are false.
He says new jobs are paying $9,000 less than the old ones. That’s not a fact.
A Club for Growth PAC TV ad released July 26 accurately cites Kerry’s changing positions over the years on welfare reform, the death penalty for terrorists, and gasoline taxes. But it also falsely implies that he’s voted to raise taxes 350 times, a claim we’ve de-bunked before.
But economists say ‘outsourcing’ jobs overseas is a minor problem that Kerry’s plan wouldn’t do much to fix.
The famous “16 words” in President Bush’s Jan. 28, 2003 State of the Union address turn out to have a basis in fact after all, according to two recently released investigations in the US and Britain.
Bush said then, “The British Government has learned that Saddam Hussein recently sought significant quantities of uranium from Africa.” Some of his critics called that a lie, but the new evidence shows Bush had reason to say what he did.
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.