Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
Whataboutism seemed to have died a natural death at the end of the cold war.
It would help if Russia had a word for whataboutism.
Instead, the viewers were treated to a lively display of whataboutism.
The Economist popularized the term whataboutism for the repeated usage of this rhetorical tactic by the Soviet Union.
Some Russian media have been accused of employing whataboutism as a response to criticism of Russia's actions in Ukraine.
As Whataboutism is used for external criticism, ergo decedo is used for internal criticism.
Some critics said pro-Russian western media used whataboutism and focused disproportionately on the minority of Euromaidan protestors who belonged to the far-right.
Lucas wrote in 2008 that "Soviet propagandists during the Cold War were trained in a tactic that their western interlocutors nicknamed 'whataboutism.'"
In the era when political prisoners rotted in Siberia and you could be shot for trying to leave the socialist paradise, whataboutism was little more than a debating tactic.
Elder alleged his response was evidence of a return to Soviet-era whataboutism, and criticized Peskov for choosing to respond to a story on dry cleaning rather than the work she had done on corruption or the murder of Anna Politkovskaya.
Glenn Greenwald said that RT was no worse than the leading British media but Casey Michel stated "This trope - stating that all outlets are equally biased, and equally fallacious - exists firmly within the camp of whataboutism".
And yet the resort to whataboutery is also deeply cynical.
The British even have a term for it: whataboutery.
And yet we shouldn't dismiss every charge of Western hypocrisy as mere whataboutery.
When challenged on the alleged role of Moscow in the murder of journalists, Trump engaged in what is typically known as "whataboutery" (or the "look over there!"
To hold the rights of women "of other ethnicities and societies" hostage until all the wrongs done to British women are resolved is little-Englandism and whataboutery.
Insisting on moral consistency as a prerequisite for military action is a prescription for American paralysis and isolationism — which happens to be the goal of many proponents of whataboutery, on both the right and left.
Whataboutism (or whataboutery) is, according to British journalist Edward Lucas, a rhetorical tactic which attempts to discredit the opponent's position by asserting the opponent's failure to act consistently in accordance with that position, without directly refuting or disproving the opponent's initial argument.