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|He uses statistics as a drunken man uses lampposts — for support rather than for |
illumination. ... Aldous Huxley • All generous minds have a horror of what are
commonly called "Facts. ... But no man has a right to be wrong about his facts.
|So have no opinion or ifyou must have one, then offer it to no one...without |
running it by Grandma first. You are not entitled to an opinion. An opinion is what
you have when you don't have any facts. Every man has a right to be wrong in his
|Every man has a right to be wrong in his opinions. But no man has a right to be |
wrong in his facts. to his own opinion, but not to his own facts. in Robert Sobel's
review of Past Imperfect: HistoryAccording to the Movies, edited by Mark C.
|Even when the experts all agree, they may well be mistaken. —Bertrand Russell |
The Skeptical Essays Every man has a right to be wrong in his opinions. But no
man has a right to be wrong in his facts. —Bernard Baruch The Public Years It is
|Where an opinion is general, it is usually correct. - Austen, Jane Every man has a |
right to be wrong in his opinions. But no man has a right to be wrong in his facts. -
Baruch, Bernard M. I don't have time to be classified as difficult, and I don't ...
|1971 ]ames Fritzhand, Son of the Great American Novel (New York: George |
Braziller) 176: “While his peers were busy saying, 'See ya ... (epigraph): “'Every
man has a right to his own opinion, but no man has a right to be wrong in his facts
|Another of his quotes, which I used throughout my life is “Every man has a right to |
his opinion, right or wrong, but no man has a right to be wrong in his facts.” These
sayings just about describe the lack of depth and honesty of some brokers' ...
|Both men appreciated the power and punch of brevity and the stubborn, |
unrelenting nature of facts. “Every man has a right to his opinion,” Bernard
Baruch once said, “but no man has a right to be wrong in his facts.”21 By
assuming command ...
|TRIGGER ISSUES: OIL, WATER, AND WEAPONS OF MASS DESTRUCTION |
Every man has a right to his own opinion. But no man has a right to be wrong in
his facts. —Bernard Baruch With the three original essays in this section, we
|Not the man who falters and drops aside, But the man who has boldly stood In |
the thick of the flight, for the cause of right, The man who is making ... No man
could travel without an arnit-d guard — every man went laden with the
instruments of death. ... Within proper limits we may express ourselves upon any
subject of vital interest—we give men the right to their own opinions, and
everywhere it is understood that a man has a perfect right to be wrong in bis
conclusions as well as right.