Statements we say are Mostly True
Ohio's judges, "compared to other similar states, are being woefully underpaid."
The so-called doc fix in the fiscal cliff deal will cut payments "for treating illnesses disproportionately impacting minorities, including end stage renal disease and diabetes."
Says the tax code is effectively subsidizing "the marketing efforts of fast food and junk food companies by as much as $19 billion over 10 years."
"6,400 Ohioans ... lost manufacturing jobs in the month of September."
Says that Josh Mandel voted to let insurance companies deny coverage for autism
"We're up 123,000 jobs over the last year and three-quarters. We're actually, according to the Bureau of Labor statistics, down 500 ... auto jobs in Ohio."
"Had the online change of address been in place in 2008 an estimated 130,000 voters who cast provisional ballots could have changed their address online and voted a regular ballot."
Barack Obama "refuses to acknowledge Jerusalem as the capital of Israel."
The national debt of $16 trillion, is "enough to buy both the Cleveland Indians and Cincinnati Reds 1,918 times."
Says that as Massachusetts governor, Mitt Romney "condemned coal-fired plants, saying they kill people."
Says the Central Ohio Human Trafficking Task Force "is the first task force of its kind in Central Ohio"
"Thousands of politicians from across Ohio – along with their relatives, employees and friends – are still eligible to serve" on the proposed redistricting commission.
"Eighty out of 82 counties in Ohio ... have an auto manufacturing facility."
Sherrod Brown’s approval rating "has plummeted to 38 percent among Ohio voters" in a poll by a Democratic pollster.
"Over the last few decades, the income of the top 1 percent grew by more than 275 percent -- to an average of $1.3 million a year."
"Giving the facts: 73,000 jobs created ... since '11. Do you know how many direct jobs in the auto industry? 1,800."
"Marcy Kaptur voted against a ban which would have prevented the aborting of a baby girl for the sole reason that she's a girl."
"When I started in Ohio it was terrible. Now, we’re getting bipartisan support for our bills. And that’s called leadership."
Says he "cut the budget."
Rob Portman won the fewest votes of all Ohio U. S. Senate victors since 2000.
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