The No on 37 campaign is blanketing the airwaves with lies and distortions. These ads are designed to confuse voters and steer them away from the irresistible, powerful notion that we have the right to know what’s in our food.
On Friday, the Los Angeles Times reported that the No campaign was forced to pull one of their ads off the air after they misrepresented Stanford University.
Still, a befuddled Miller appears on TV stations across the state every hour of every day – claiming Prop 37 is confusing. But Miller is confused about a lot of things – he also says cigarettes are not harmful and, in the wake of the nuclear disaster in Japan, claimed that low levels of nuclear radiation may be beneficial to our health. Yes, that Henry Miller.
On Saturday, the San Francisco Chronicle exposed misleading statements in the No on 37 ads. They note, for example, that our opponent’s claim that Prop 37 will lead to higher food costs “is based on the opposition’s own study; there is no independent data that corroborate that estimate.” Whoops!
$35 million can buy them the airwaves, but it can’t buy them the facts. Help us spread the word that our opponent’s ads are riddled with lies and distortions.
One month to victory!
Tom Fendley, Yes on 37