"So one side might say (adopts gruff, Colonel Blowhard voice), 'drilling here won't hurt the wildlife.' The other side, however, might point out (adopts calm voice of reason), 'we aren't so sure their science is accurate.' My job is to represent these sides fairly and accurately."
I see. But sometimes one side might say (adopts shrill, treehugger voice), "drilling anywhere is futile, there's less than ten years' reserve left anyway," and the other might point out (adopts calm voice of reason), 'we aren't so sure their science is accurate.' Is it your job to represent those sides fairly and accurately?
"Believe it or not," she revealed, sounding for all the world like an anthropologist lecturing on a primitive tribe, "some people actually want arsenic in their drinking water."
"Madam, if I were your husband, I would drink it." Fortunately, Tony Woodlief puts her in her place. Put yourself at his place, Sand in the Gears, and read the rest.