nonfactual

nonfactual

(ˌnɒnˈfæktjʊəl)
adj
not based on fact; false
References in periodicals archive ?
However, the allegations the Institute made against Mugenda were dismissed as nonfactual.
Axact, in an official response, calls the investigation 'defamatory' further condemning the story 'for its baseless accusations and for its substandard, nonfactual and fallacious reporting pertaining to maligning and defamatory false accusations.
And his administration has made absurd, nonfactual, and offensive arguments in support of that decision ever since.
Interprofessional based experiential case based learning can reinforce the art and science of medicine in a more humanistic fashion that not only appeals to the explicit nonfactual learning of the medical student but also the implicit hidden curriculum which is imbibed by students.
Requiring a nonfactual, controversial disclosure in a commercial advertisement might well discourage the speaker from advertising in the first place, in a way that a factual, noncontroversial disclosure would not.
She just confuses the issues further by replacing "alternative facts" with nonfactual or emotional truths.
Michael Gelb: There is a lot of nonfactual information out there.
But Conservative Andrew Tyrie, the Treasury Select Committee chairman, said it was clear Mr Alexander made requests for nonfactual changes to the economic and fiscal outlook.
But the use of warnings, whether textual or pictorial, to influence consumer behavior does not, in and of itself, render them nonfactual.
The author convincingly concludes that it is the interaction between all these factors that gives these constructions some modal nonfactual meaning.
Over several pages, the work contends that state-run media--for example, propaganda--must be less efficient than truthful information because producing and sustaining nonfactual data is more difficult.
In English, Mike, Nico and Brennan can easily converse about nonfactual past and future situations, as example (19) shows.