There is no doubt, US President Donald Trump has made up to 10,000 lies since the beginning of his administration.
On January 20, 2017, During the course of his inaugurated, President Trump made a fantastic error,, he said, “Washington flourished, but the people did not share in its wealth,” he said. “Politicians prospered, but the jobs left, and the factories closed.” By the time Trump finished speaking, he’d said seven more things that didn’t stack up. Later in the day, he told employees at the CIA that “even the media” admitted his inaugural crowd had been “massive,” stretching “all the way back down to the Washington Monument.” Very clearly, this was not true, either.
Since his first error of speech, Journalists has kept watch on Donald Trump at every word or twitter he text across the globe.
Statistic show that, President Trump has made up to 10,000 lies since his insertion as President of the United States of America(USA).
See the statistic below:
He’d made 10,111 bogus claims in 828 days in office. That works out to roughly 12 per day, 85 per week, or 370 per month. Trump has fibbed at rallies (2,217 times), on Twitter (1,803 times), and in speeches (999 times), among other settings. About one-fifth of Trump’s false or misleading statements have concerned immigration; he’s said his border wall is being built—his most-repeated junk claim—160 times.
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- Deceitful intent: In January 2017, Mathew Ingram, now at CJR, nailed the “intent” question behind the word “lie” in a column for Fortune. “We have to infer intent based on what is known or what a person can reasonably be expected to know. In that sense, it’s not unlike the legal test for a false statement, which requires a ‘willful disregard’ for the truth,” he wrote.
- Semantics: In recent months, the mainstream media fact-checking model has been criticized from the left. In January, Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez attacked Kessler for using “a Walmart-funded think tank as reference material for wage fairness”; in a separate interview, she said that “there’s a lot of people more concerned about being precisely, factually, and semantically correct than about being morally right.” New York’s Eric Levitz backed her up: “Which truths and falsehoods the mainstream press chooses to spotlight… does reflect the ideological biases of the ‘objective’ press.”(CJR)