Statements we say are False
"Bill Nelson voted for a ban on millions of commonly owned firearms, which included many popular hunting and target rifles."
"Fast and Furious" began under the Bush administration.
Says Connie Mack IV co-sponsored a bill to "take a third of the Social Security Trust Fund ... give it in individual accounts to the senior citizens, who then were to invest it in the stock market."
Says Bill Nelson "voted to raise our taxes 150 times."
"13,000 Floridians are able to vote -- but their governor won't tell them."
Says President Obama said of the national debt, "If I don't have this done in three years, then there's going to be a one-term proposition."
"Mitt Romney is the first major party candidate for president of the United States in modern times not to release at least 12 years of tax returns."
Says state Senate candidate Aaron Bean voted to give health care subsidies to illegal immigrants.
Says Ron Saunders "made the choice to stand with Rick Scott" on expanding school vouchers, restricting scholarships and giving tax breaks to the wealthy.
FCAT tests "account for less than 1 percent of the instructional time provided during the year."
The Pasco County budget "has doubled in the past three years."
The health care law "adds around $800 billion of taxes on the American people. It does not discriminate between rich and poor."
The health care law could cost up to $2 trillion, "double what we were promised."
Gov. Rick Scott "tried to kick 180,000 people off the voter rolls."
"Every one of the 67 supervisors of elections" in Florida refused to carry out the effort to remove noncitizens from the voter rolls.
The Medicaid expansion is "going to cost Florida $1.9 billion a year."
Says the health care law rations care, like systems in Canada and Great Britain.
Under Florida’s voting law, a requirement to turn in voter registrations within 48 hours "makes it impossible to meet the deadline if you’re working right to the end of the week."
An "Obamacare slush fund" paid to spay and neuter dogs and cats, then counted it as an "anti-obesity campaign."
"Millions could lose their health care coverage and be forced into a government pool" under the new health care law.
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