As impressive as the stupid things that Eric Trump says to defend his dad may be, nobody can outdo what Rudy Giuliani said over the weekend..
In an appearance on Meet The Press with Chuck Todd, Giuliani defended holding Trump back from testifying in the Mueller probe.
As you will see in this video, part of Giuliani's argument led him to make the astounding declaration that "Truth isn't truth."
Speaking to Chuck Todd, Giuliani once again defended why Donald Trump has not simply sat down to answer questions that Mueller has for him.
"Look," Giuliani said. "I am not going to be rushed into having him testify so that he gets trapped into perjury."
Everyone's response, that the best defense against perjury charges is to simply tell the truth, is apparently not convincing for Giuliani.
"And when you tell me that, you know, he should testify because he's going to tell the truth and he shouldn't worry, well, that's so silly," Giuliani claims.
The former mayor tries to explain: "Because it's somebody's version of the truth."
Chuck Todd finds that line odd, and asserts the obvious: "Truth is truth."
"No, it isn't truth," Giuliani responds. "Truth isn't truth."
"Truth isn't truth?" Todd exclaims, incredulous. "Mr. Mayor, do you realize --"
"No, no," Giuliani, who seems to have just realized what came out of his mouth, interrupts.
Chuck Todd correctly predicts: "This is going to become a bad meme."
His nonsensical claim that "truth isn't truth," which seems born from some sort of Orwellian nightmare, did indeed become something of a meme.
On Monday, Giuliani took to Twitter to try to explain why he was spouting off nonsense on Meet The Press.
"My statement was not meant as a pontification on moral theology," Giuliani protests.
"But one referring to the situation where two people make precisely contradictory statements," Giuliani says. "The classic 'he said, she said' puzzle."
"Sometimes further inquiry can reveal the truth," Giuliani says. "Other times it doesn't."
His "explanation" doesn't really mean much. He's trying to say that Trump and Comey may have different versions of events, but two people with different versions of events does not amount to perjury charges.
The concern by members of Trump's team, of course, is that Trump will make contradictory statements under oath or accidentally incriminate himself.
Those are things that a compulsive liar who doesn't know anything about politics or legalities yet is convinced that he's the world's greatest expert in everything might do.
And because everyone but Trump himself knows Trump's dispositions, many on both sides expect that he would commit perjury if he gives any sort of sworn testimony.
That is what Giuliani fears but ... for obvious reasons, he did not phrase it that way.
Giuliani has made a number of outlandish statements while actings as Trump's personal attorney.
Some believe that Trump hiring Giuliani as his attorney is simply a case of water finding its own level.
Others, however, believe that all of Giuliani's bumbling is part of some master strategy to catch his enemies off-guard.
At the very least, Trump might be able to try to appeal a future conviction on the grounds of inadequate representation.