Statements we say are Mostly False

Says U.S. Rep. Ann McLane Kuster used $293,000 of taxpayer money to send campaign mail.

Says Jeanne Shaheen "voted for a measure that would have amounted to a new national energy tax."

Says that as a U.S. senator, Scott Brown "delivered for Wall Street, saving big banks $19 billion in taxes."

"In Jeanne Shaheen, New Hampshire has a Senator who was the deciding vote to pass Obamacare."

Says Jeanne Shaheen "got behind the idea of using the IRS to target American citizens for their political views."

Ann Kuster turned "a blind eye to those in need of funding" by voting "against funding for our nation’s veterans, low-income women and children, the FDA and the National Institutes of Health."

President Barack Obama’s Fiscal Year 2013 budget proposal "couldn't get support from either party in the House or the Senate."

Social Security has not contributed to the debt and the deficits.

Says Ovide Lamontagne wants to eliminate kindergarten.

Says Charlie Bass supports Paul Ryan plan that forces seniors to pay $6,400 a year more for health care so millionaires can pay less in taxes.

Says Maggie Hassan pays zero property taxes on her $500,000 home.

Says U.S. Rep. Charles Bass wants to privatize Social Security.

Ann McLane Kuster is "for a government takeover of health care more radical than Obamacare. And she supports a $700 billion cut to Medicare for current retirees."

Frank Guinta voted to make middle class taxpayers pay over a $1,000 more a year in taxes.

"Tea Party Congressman Frank Guinta voted for billions in cuts to veterans programs."

"Your Congressman, Charlie Bass, took over $166,000 from Big Oil."

"Bill O'Brien's Tea Party legislature tried to repeal kindergarten and compulsory education, defund Planned Parenthood and eliminate insurance coverage for birth control."

"America used to be the third easiest country to get established in a business. It's now number 17."

Says Rep. Charles Bass "supports privatizing Social Security, risking trillions more on Wall Street."

"Now, in the House of Representatives, we have 40 different jobs bills that have passed and almost all of them have been bipartisan."  

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