Sien: [[wikipedia:Haal bronne aan]], [[Wikipedia:Verifieerbaarheid]]
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== Neutral language ==
Assertions written in '''neutral language''' are closer to being objectively true. One such neutral assertion is this:
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: ''"In 1989, Drs. [[Stanley Pons]] and [[Martin Fleischmann]] of the University of Utah shocked the world by reporting they had discovered a means to tap energy from nuclear fusion at near to room temperatures."''
Very few scientists believe Pons' and Fleischmann's report was accurate, let alone responsible, and probably none would disagree with the assertion made in the previous sentence. However, "[...] shocked the world [...]" is probably more dramatic, and less accurate, than had the statement been "[...] shocked the ''scientific community'' [...]". This serves as an example of the difficulty of finding ''truly'' objective wording.
As a political example, take the status of [[Jerusalem]]. The government of Israel considers it to be that nation's capital, but many other governments do not, and have gone so far as to place their embassies elsewhere. Disagreement about what city is the capital of Israel caused heated arguments on Wikipedia. But the facts as stated above were ones that all could agree on. The solution? '''Stick to the facts.'''