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Statements we say are Mostly False

The Southern Baptist Convention voted 13 years ago "that women were inferior and had to be subservient to their husbands."

A data system that goes along with Common Core is designed to collect up to 400 data points on each child, which can include personally identifiable data.

U.S. Rep. John Barrow’s plan "puts the IRS in charge of your health care."

U.S. Rep. John Barrow of Georgia has helped support the implementation of "Obamacare."

In just six years, Georgia has dropped from first in the nation from a business-friendly legal climate to 24th.

U.S. Sen. Lindsey Graham says South Carolina "has a labor shortage and wants more immigration."

"Schools in some states are spending up to 100 days a year doing test-prep or actual testing."

Every day, "about 100 people will be arrested for possession of marijuana in Georgia."

Social Security has nothing to do with the federal deficit.

Medicare "premium support" backed by Republican vice presidential candidate Paul Ryan "is not vouchers."

Voter identification laws make it complicated and expensive to get an ID, essentially instituting a modern-day poll tax.

"We know there are more Democrats in Georgia than Republicans. We know that for a fact."

"Mitt Romney’s platform ...won't protect the mortgage interest (tax) deduction for middle-class families."

Says his plan to end the toll on Ga. 400 fulfills his campaign promise to commuters.

"The voting public had no say" in the Atlanta region’s proposed transportation project list.

Sixteen thousand new Internal Revenue Service agents will be "empowered to enforce" the new health care legislation.

U.S. Rep. Phil Gingrey gave the government the power to electronically spy on Americans without a warrant.

"Since the beginning of the economic downturn in FY 2008, the state workforce has been reduced by 12.4 percent as part of overall cost savings measures to balance the budget to reduce revenues."

"There is no Plan B" if the transportation referendum is not passed by voters.

A government analysis shows under a proposed transportation tax, "metro Atlanta will create or support an additional 200,000 new jobs, including jobs that are maintained year over year."

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