SEARCH BLOG: POLITICS.
What is truth? So-and-so recorded this or said this or saw that. Except someone else says, "That's simply not true" or "what utter nonsense" ... one year later, ten years later seventy years later. They can't agree on "facts" so then the "half-truths" begin.
Here is a good example:
"What you're saying is just not true," Barack Obama told his opponent in Tuesday night's presidential debate. "It's absolutely true," Mitt Romney replied.
If the two candidates -- and the parties they lead -- can't agree on the facts, then how can they have a productive debate about solutions?
Neither party is being upfront with the American people about the choices we face. [read more]
If repetition is truth, then each of the various religions hold the absolute truth. If repetition is truth, then each of the various political parties does pretty well in that category. They can all point to someone else who repeated that "truth" in the past.
The Rasmussen Reports daily Presidential Tracking Poll for Wednesday shows Mitt Romney attracting support from 49% of voters nationwide, while President Obama earns the vote from 48%. One percent (1%) prefers some other candidate, and two percent (2%) are undecided.