Statements we say are Mostly True

"I was filibustered."

"If you are born poor in America, we rank ninth or tenth in our citizens’ ability to climb up through that ladder and get themselves into the middle class."

"If Obamacare is fully implemented, 30 million people will still be without health insurance."

Ohio’s lost more jobs in March than any other state in the nation.

"Just about everyone everywhere is spending more hours on the job, less time with their families, bringing home smaller and smaller paychecks, while they're paying more and more at the gas pump and the grocery stores."

"Women in Ohio earn on average 77 cents for every dollar earned by a man."

"The sex-offender registry has been around for a long time, and the research that's out there says that it has no positive impact on the public safety."

Forty aides who serve President Barack Obama "owe $333,485 in back taxes."

The national debt is "larger than our entire annual economy."

"Our debt now is about $140,000 per household."

"Quite frankly, it was during the Bush years of spending, multiplied now by the Obama years that we have this mess."

Ohio Republicans made significant gains during [Chris McNulty’s] time at the ORP, including the extremely successful re-election of President Bush in Ohio."

"About two-thirds of all consumption is services. . . It was just the opposite" when the sales tax was enacted in the '30s.

"Kewpie burgers are delicious. An Ohio institution. And they'll cost less thanks to John Kasich's tax cut."

Without a Medicaid expansion, 275,000 more Ohioans could be getting their primary care in emergency rooms, costing "everybody a lot of money."

Federal spending on entitlements "is projected to consume all revenue by 2045."

Says each year approximately 30,000 people in the United States die as a result of gunfire, and about 80,000 people are wounded.  

Says Gov. John Kasich can remove the president of the State Board of Education.

"States have cumulatively cut over $1.8 billion from their mental health services between 2009 and 2011. This is the largest reduction in state mental health services in half a century."

Says Ohio’s economic recovery "started in February 2010."

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