Just this past Sunday, Rudy Giuliani told journalist Chuck Todd that truth isn’t truth.
Todd asked Giuliani, now one of President Donald Trump’s top advisers on an investigation into Russia’s interference with the 2016 election, whether Trump would testify. Giuliani said he didn’t want the president to get caught perjuring himself — in other words, lying under oath.
"It’s somebody’s version of the truth, not the truth," Giuliani said of potential testimony.
Flustered, Todd replied, "Truth is truth."
"No, it isn’t truth. Truth isn’t truth," Giuliani said, going on to explain that Trump’s version of events are his own.
This is an extreme example, but Giuliani isn’t the only one to suggest that truth is whatever you make it. The ability to manufacture what appears to be the truth has reached new heights of sophistication.
Read the rest of this story at PolitiFact.