Statements we say are False

"75 percent of the (air traffic control) towers the Obama Administration is closing are located in Republican Congressional Districts."

The fiscal cliff agreement was "the largest tax increase in history."  

Under Gov. Scott Walker’s public-school budgets, "a student entering kindergarten will not enjoy the same state investment in his or her education as those that came before them until they are graduating from high school."  

Wisconsin's Supreme Court justices are "deciding fewer opinions in civil and criminal cases than they used to."

"When the Affordable Care Act was signed, 17 million American children" had a pre-existing condition and were "uninsurable."

A Paul Ryan-Scott Walker (or Scott Walker-Paul Ryan) ticket for the White House in 2016 would be unconstitutional because both men live in Wisconsin.  

"In Minnesota, well over 6,200 election-day registrations from 2008 proved fraudulent."

"200 consumer laws were destroyed" in 2011 when Gov. Scott Walker signed Act 92.  

"If lawmakers fail to avert the fiscal cliff, 18 percent of the federal money that is sent to the states will be eliminated."

"Scott Walker has even removed the 250,000 jobs promise from his website."

"Wisconsin is the only state that allows parents or guardians to purchase alcohol for their children – regardless of whether that child is seven or 20 years old – at bars and restaurants."

Says that with President Obama's re-election, state and federal income tax rates for some taxpayers will rise "to roughly 65 percent."

Says she voted against the Medicare Part D prescription drug program "because it was unfunded."

Says U.S. Senate rival Tommy Thompson ran Medicare "into the ground" and "nine years closer to bankruptcy."

Says U.S. Senate candidate Tommy Thompson supports a plan for "privatizing Social Security."

Says Tammy Baldwin "voted to gut Medicare for seniors."

Says Tammy Baldwin supports a law "in which government will take over your decisions on medicine, on doctors and on hospitals."

Says U.S. Senate opponent Tammy Baldwin supported a federal budget "that spent trillions -- not billions, trillions -- more money than the Obama budget."

Says the "public option" considered in the health care law backed by U.S. Senate candidate Tammy Baldwin was "wildly unpopular."  

Says 7,000 millionaires "gamed the system to pay no income taxes."

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