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Fox Business Network

President Donald Trump has made over 12,000 "false statements" since his inauguration in 2017, according to the Washington Post. The President's penchant for lying is well-known to the American public—except to those who won't acknowledge it.

Fox Business host Stuart Varney seems to be one of those people.

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President Donald Trump during a press conference in Biarritz, south-west France on August 26, 2019, on the third day of the annual G7 Summit. (Photo by Nicholas Kamm/AFP/Getty Images)

President  Donald Trump recently attended the G7 Summit with the leaders of the seven richest democracies: Britain, Canada, France, Germany, Italy, Japan and the United States. Trump's multiple trade wars were a topic of conversation, especially the trade war Trump began with China.

But the President had good news to share with the press at the G7. He told reporters:

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WASHINGTON, DC - MARCH 01: U.S. President Donald Trump participates in a meeting with leaders of the steel industry at the White House March 1, 2018 in Washington, DC. Trump announced planned tariffs on imported steel and aluminum during the meeting, with details to be released at a later date. (Photo by Win McNamee/Getty Images)

President Donald Trump lies. A lot.

According to fact checkers at the Washington Post, he's made over 12,000 "false statements" in 928 days. He's told flippant lies, like repeatedly claiming his father was born in Germany (he was born in New York), to deeply impactful lies, like saying mothers rampantly conspire with doctors to kill their babies. Seventy percent of Trump's statements on Politifact range from "Mostly False" to "Pants on Fire."

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President Donald Trump speaks in the Oval Office of the White House on July 26, 2019, in Washington, DC. (Photo by Brendan Smialowski/AFP/Getty Images)

The majority of Democratic organizations give endorsement to Democrats and the same with Republican groups. So GOP groups giving an endorsement to incumbent President Donald Trump is not an outlier.

A Republican group or prominent party member not giving Trump their endorsement would be an indictment of his presidency. But an endorsement is more akin to an acknowledgment that Trump is the current GOP option.

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One of the most memorable moments during former Special Counsel Robert Mueller's testimony on Wednesday featured Mueller stating that President Donald Trump could be charged for obstruction of justice after leaving office.

Watch below:

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President Donald Trump speaks during his rally where he announced his 2020 candidacy on June 18, 2019 in Orlando, Florida. (Photo by Joe Raedle/Getty Images)

Before officially announcing his 2020 presidential campaign, President Donald Trump began filling out his campaign staff. Matt Wolking—who from 2008-2011 ran a conspiracy theory laden blog that called Muslims "murderous thugs"—was hired by Trump's campaign to head an "aggressive rapid response team, refuting attacks and exposing the fake news media."

The President's recent Twitter activity dominated the news after several controversial posts by Trump on Sunday, so Wolking's team was deployed to provide a response. In keeping with their employer's tactics, Wolking posted that what people read from Trump's official Twitter account was not what they read.

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Fox News

In a rare appearance on mainstream media, right-wing conspiracy theorist Rush Limbaugh spoke with the hosts of Fox and Friends Friday morning. The three weekday hosts of Fox's morning program deferred to Limbaugh as an expert on the citizenship question, history of the census and the Democratic party for almost 10 minutes.

Limbaugh stated within the first few moments:

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