I have never had much luck with fact checkers. I remember in particular an experience about ten years ago, when a fact checker from The New Yorker called to ask me if a forthcoming article's description of me as "a young economist at Harvard" was correct. I told him that I was indeed an economist and that I was employed by Harvard. As for being young, I just told him my age. When the article was published, I had become just "an economist at Harvard." I took this quite hard--remember this was a decade ago!--until someone reminded me that anyone above 30 is likely to seem "old" to a person of the average age of fact checkers at The New Yorker.
So when I got a call from a fact checker at the New York Times magazine last week who wanted to confirm, among other things, that I was not "antitrade," I did not take it as a good omen. The answer was, "that is correct, I am not antitrade." I could have tried to explain how meaningless this characterization is: You can be anti-WTO, anti-trade agreements, anti-free trade, but anti-trade? I don't know of a single soul who wants to move the U.S. to autarky. But I was talking to a fact checker, and the discussion would have been pointless. She wanted to know "just the facts."
In any case, you can judge the result yourself.