Statements we say are True
"I did not support the sequester."
Says Rick Scott "didn’t even come to his own education summit. But he did take time to go to the tea party convention the same week."
The U.S. Department of Homeland Security warned that the SAVE "database is not a foolproof means of verifying (citizenship on) the voter rolls."
"Many don’t know that Bill Young was once the minority leader in the Florida Senate...because he was the only Republican senator."
There is "a constitutional issue" that affects "the paychecks of members of Congress" during a shutdown.
"Many state and federal agencies have such ‘navigators’ involved in helping folks maneuver through the often complex processes associated with filing benefits claims, for example -- even buying health insurance."
"You have to get a license to fish on our beaches."
"Sixty percent of the auto thefts that we have in (St. Petersburg) are caused by people leaving their keys in the car."
"Nearly 65 percent -- almost two-thirds -- of all new permanent residents obtained that status by virtue of their family status."
"Our economy actually shrank during the last three months of 2012."
Says state workers have not had across-the-board raises in six years.
Says his elections proposal would allow "a potential of 168 hours (of early voting), which I think is the most we’ve ever had."
Says Connie Mack "wrote a letter to the Department of Transportation in order to get $29 million in stimulus for his congressional district."
"I’ve got a 94 percent" career voting record in Congress while Bill Nelson has "a 92 percent voting record."
In 2008, Charlie Crist ‘"applauded the pick of Sarah Palin and said she would do ‘a great job.’"
Says women care most about jobs and the economy
"If you look at the number of illegal immigrants coming into the country, it is net zero. It's been that way now for almost two years."
Florida has "more concealed weapons permits than any other state."
The property appraiser's budget "is $1 million less today than when I took office 16 years ago."
Twenty two years ago, when he was running for governor, Bill Nelson missed 56 percent of his votes in the U.S. House.
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