simplistic statement

See: generality
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This is because, as Bab explains, 'all the departments in this company have one account/the beef department is being restructured,.'(p.125), a simplistic statement which ignores the dire fortunes of the company on the inter/national market.
Anything American is anathema to the Marxist, though that is a somewhat simplistic statement because none of that hatred will be visible in the personal lives of these party leaders.
From where I stand, it's a simplistic statement. Person 1 says evil is killing a living thing regardless of character, Person 2 says it is evil to let a violent person live another day and continue to prey on the innocent.
This simplistic statement raises the obvious question: What will make students want to practice?
Brown dissects this simplistic statement in this book.
But thinking of this simplistic statement intellectually, I started realizing that speech here is usually restricted to what is "acceptable." Censorship in America is implicit and it precedes speech, as opposed to in Iraq, where censorship is explicit and it follows speech.
This simplistic statement sounds so logical and reasonable, but in fact is full of dishonesty and disgraceful critical omissions.
I painted a more complex portrait than one that leads to the simplistic statement that speed led him to San Francisco.
Yes, the US Republican presidential hopeful Romney, single handily and in an unfounded and extremely simplistic statement, disregarded all the facts of Israel's oppressive occupation of Palestine and the Palestinians for over six decades, the existence of Israel's apartheid separation wall, Israel's ongoing build-up of illegal settlements on Palestinian lands and Israel's unjustifiable exploitation of Palestine's human and natural resources and the US unquestionable moral, financial and military support to Israel as the reasons for Israel's superiority and rather, he emphasized that Israel's superiority is directly related to its culture.
This is a surprisingly simplistic statement from an author who, on several occasions, emphasizes her commitment to a more 'nuanced' view of the relationship between the pre- and post-Reformation eras.
Other than this simplistic statement and rare referrals in English language historical texts, one could not locate much information about the topic other than a single brief treatment by historian and geography Eric Fischer published during World War II.