You've likely noticed all the political ads hitting the airwaves with Election Day one month away. But how truthful are those ads?
Tonight on 360°, we're seeking the truth in a political battle in central Florida where Democratic Rep. Alan Grayson is seeking re-election. His campaign recently released a 30-second spot where he compares his GOP opponent, former Florida Rep. Daniel Webster, to the Taliban.
"Wives submit yourself to your own husband" and "she should submit to me," Webster is heard saying in the ad.
But we obtained Webster's full comments from a speech he gave in Tennessee last year, which shows a different message.
"So, write a journal. Second, find a verse. I have a verse for my wife. I have verses for my wife," Webster goes onto say. "Don't pick the ones that say, 'she should submit to me.' It's in the Bible, but pick the ones that you're supposed to do.
"So instead, 'Love your wife, even as Christ loved the church and gave himself for it,' as opposed to, 'Wives submit yourselves to your husband.' She can pray that if she wants to, but don't you pray it."
Last week, the Grayson campaign dismissed questions about whether it edited Webster's comments. Tonight you'll hear from Grayson. Anderson will ask him about this questionable ad and another accusing Webster of dodging the draft during the Vietnam War. We're keeping them honest.
We're also looking into a string of teen suicides linked to anti-gay bullying at Anoka High School, in Minnesota. The most recent was Justin Aaberg, 15, who hanged himself in his bedroom.
Since Justin's death in July, his mother has been speaking out against LGBT bullying. "I've been talking to kids all over the country that have come to me, and feel they are not alone now," Tammy Aaberg told CNN's Larry King last night.
The President of the Minnesota Family Council says harassment of a student or any student for homosexuality or any other reason is unacceptable and needs to be swiftly dealt with.
But Tom Prichard also wrote on the organization's blog: "Youth who embrace homosexuality are at greater risk, because they've embraced an unhealthy sexual identity and lifestyle."
"Even if the reason a student's harassment is his or her homosexuality that does not justify "anti-homophobia" indoctrination of the entire student body and faculty," he added.
Does he still stand by those comments? You'll hear from him tonight, along with Rosalind Wiseman, author of "Queen Bees and Wannabees". We'll also have Anderson's talk with talk show host Ellen DeGeneres about bullying.
There's also a verdict in the Connecticut home invasion trial. We'll have these stories and much more at 10 p.m. ET. See you then.
Anderson Cooper goes beyond the headlines to tell stories from many points of view, so you can make up your own mind about the news. Tune in weeknights at 8 and 10 ET on CNN.
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