There was an election in 1932 — but Hitler lost.
Beyond the Truth-O-Meter
Donald Trump's recent press conference garnered a lot of media attention for his put downs of two high-profile journalists, but he didn't treat the facts much better.
Sen. Marco Rubio described a hypothetical Detroit business owner with 10 employees as facing higher costs under the Affordable Care Act, saying the man was considering moving one employee to part time to "save ... a significant amount under Obamacare."
Clinton’s very careful and legalistic phrasing raises suspicions.
Did Chris Christie say that teachers should make only minimum wage plus bonuses?
More fake news.
Did Chelsea Clinton say that she erased her mother Hillary Clinton’s e-mails due to postpartum depression?
In arguing against the Iran nuclear deal, Republican presidential candidate Mike Huckabee spins the facts.
Sen. Ted Cruz set up a false bogeyman when he said the Supreme Court is "one justice away" from ordering that crosses on tombstones at Arlington National Cemetery be torn down.
How accurate is his description of “women’s health issues” offered by Planned Parenthood and supported through federal funds?
Carson gives two specific numbers while explaining he wants to run as a Republican for president to address the nation’s debt and spending.
Jeb Bush claims Planned Parenthood should not receive federal funding because "they’re not actually doing women’s health issues." That's simply false.
Donald Trump was off base with his claim that Mexico does not have a birthright citizenship policy like the U.S. Although the two countries use different terminology, the two policies are actually very similar.
Amid the rhetoric, there are some grains of truth.
Oil interests exploit ambiguity in proposed law, but claims are overblown.
Nope, more photo fakery.
It was, until it was rescheduled.
Most of Kasich’s figures check out.
A closer look at details of a transit proposal in Phoenix.
Student loans have become an issue in the presidential campaign, especially on the Democratic side. And it's no wonder. There are more than 40 million Americans with some $1.3 trillion in outstanding student loan debt. But people who study education finance say one widely popular proposal to help lessen the debt load may not be as good as it seems.