The latest statements we've reviewed for PolitiFact Wisconsin
Says U.S. Sen. Ron Johnson, R-Wisconsin, was elected in a "very low turnout" race.
"We’re taxing our small businesses now at rates higher than corporations."
Wisconsin state lawmakers worked seven days in 2012 but got "paid for a whole year."
40 percent of U.S. gun sales "are occurring outside of" licensed gun dealers.
In 2009, the FBI "referred more than 71,000" cases of people failing background checks when trying to buy a gun to another federal agency, "but U.S. attorneys ultimately prosecuted only 77 of them."
"I had to lay off 48 people last year," which has exacerbated the lack of law enforcement officers in the county that respond quickly to crime calls.
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.
"We just had someone last week in Neenah near a school kill someone with a bow and arrow."
A Republican-sponsored Wisconsin mining bill "will take at least seven years to create jobs."
The Milwaukee County Board’s staff grew from four workers to 38 over four decades and now costs taxpayers "a lot more," while the total county workforce was more than cut in half in the same period.
"Nearly a quarter of all adults in this state have some college credit without a degree."
"Thanks to Washington, nearly everyone will pay more in taxes in 2013. Somehow people think it's just the wealthy. It's not."
Kohl’s Department Stores in 2012 "announced the creation of 3,000 new jobs."
"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.
Since the federal Violence Against Women Act was adopted in 1994, "cases of domestic violence have fallen by 67 percent."
"Every day, 34 Americans are murdered with guns."
"Our pension system is the only one in the country that’s 100 percent funded."
Among Milwaukee Public Schools students, "86 percent are behind in reading and 80 percent are behind in math."
"Over $1 trillion" was spent on anti-poverty programs in 2011, enough to "give every single poor American a check for $22,000."
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