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Check out all the interviews, and accompanying portraits, here. The Rand study notes that America got out of its previous cycles of “truth decay” because of a revival of fact-based watchdog journalism, growing public interest in holding authorities accountable and/or fresh laws mandating government transparency.

“If bad behavior is contagious — as many studies have shown it is — we’re in an epidemic.” “The elephant in room, but not called out by name, is President Trump,” Roxanne Roberts writes in the Style section.

“His belittling tweets and personal insults are the antithesis of conventional presidential discourse.

“In most walks of life — the military, business, the intelligence community, philanthropy, even baseball — there is more and more reliance on …

rigorous analytical techniques,” said Rand president and chief executive Michael D. “It seems that it’s only in national policy making and the discourse surrounding it that the trends are moving in the opposite direction.” “Truth decay” is not unprecedented.

Not only does it lead to the uncertainly that comes from schizophrenic policymaking, it also alienates people from the political process and drives detachment from democracy. ’ Russian collusion is perhaps the greatest hoax perpetrated on the American people. ” -- Fact Checker Glenn Kessler notes that most of these news outlets quickly corrected their mistakes: “[A]t least eight of the ‘Fake News’ winners resulted in corrections, with two reports prompting suspensions or resignations.

-- “Truth decay” may not have begun with Trump, but he has undeniably capitalized on and supercharged it. Two of the winners were simply tweets that were quickly corrected and never resulted in news articles.

The result is that policy debates hinge more on anecdotal, firsthand experiences and less on objective facts.

When leaders cannot even agree on the nature of a problem, finding a solution becomes all but impossible.

-- Jeff Flake delivered a landmark speech on the Senate floor yesterday to underscore the deleterious effects of the president’s “sustained attack on the truth.” The Arizona Republican began by quoting the late Daniel Patrick Moynihan’s line that, “Everyone is entitled to his own opinion, but not to his own facts.” “During the past year, I am alarmed to say that Senator Moynihan’s proposition has likely been tested more severely than at any time in our history,” Flake said. CNN FALSELY edited a video to make it appear President Trump defiantly overfed fish during a visit with the Japanese prime minister. CNN FALSELY reported about Anthony Scaramucci’s meeting with a Russian, but retracted it due to a ‘significant breakdown in process.’ … Newsweek FALSELY reported that Polish First Lady Agata Kornhauser-Duda did not shake President Trump’s hand. Meanwhile, nearly one-third of Americans said they trust Trump more than the media, and 19 percent said they have a “great amount” of confidence in Trump's presidency.

“Without truth, and a principled fidelity to truth and to shared facts, Mr. “No longer can we compound attacks on truth with our silent acquiescence,” he continued. Washington Post FALSELY reported the President’s massive sold-out rally in Pensacola, Florida was empty. -- Should we take from all of this that America is hopelessly divided? In fact, what unites us is as powerful as what divides us.

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