Latest Mostly True Fact-checks on Elizabeth Warren Elizabeth Warren stated on February 7, 2020 in a debate in Manchester, N.H.: “Everyone on this stage except Amy (Klobuchar) and me is either a billionaire or is receiving help from PACs that can do unlimited spending.” Elizabeth Warren stated on January 4, 2020 in a speech: "We were living outside of Houston and that’s when I found it: a commuter college, 45 minutes away that cost $50 a semester." Elizabeth Warren stated on October 15, 2019 in comments made during the Oct. 15 Democratic presidential primary debate: "Back when I was studying it, two out of three families that ended up in bankruptcy after a serious medical problem had health insurance." Elizabeth Warren stated on August 27, 2019 in an op-ed in the Washington Post: "We lag behind many other developed nations in connectivity and speed, while also paying more for that service." Elizabeth Warren stated on June 21, 2019 in a policy proposal to ban private prisons: "Prison phone companies charge as much as $25 for a 15-minute call." Elizabeth Warren stated on March 7, 2019 in a tweet: "Trump's campaign manager, Paul Manafort, commits bank and tax fraud and gets 47 months. A homeless man, Fate Winslow, helped sell $20 of pot and got life in prison." Elizabeth Warren stated on January 29, 2019 in a tweet: "The top 0.1 percent ... own about the same wealth as 90 percent of America." Elizabeth Warren stated on July 13, 2017 in a video: "One in three people who’s receiving treatment for (opioid) drug problems gets some help from Medicaid to pay for that." Elizabeth Warren stated on June 28, 2016 in an interview on The View: Says Donald Trump's position is "to roll back all" of the financial regulations passed after the financial crisis. Elizabeth Warren stated on January 7, 2015 in a speech at the AFL-CIO National Summit on Raising Wages: "The average family not in the top 10 percent makes less money today than they were making a generation ago." Elizabeth Warren stated on May 19, 2014 in an interview on "PBS Newshour": "Today, the five largest financial institutions are 38 percent bigger than they were back in 2008, when they were too big to fail."