#10 Unless great care is taken, true-false questions are just too ambiguous. Like Tilda Swinson's gender.
#9 They can test only specific, typically unimportant details. Yes, the Battle of Hastings took place in 1066. Who cares?
#8 It's too easy for any clueless nabob to guess and be correct at least half of the time. Right, Lindsey?
#7 They deal in too many absolutes, and nothing in health care is absolute. Well, not many things, anyway.
#5 The written T looks too much like the written F. It's that one little line that'll getcha.
#4. It's too easy to write a bad one.
#3 Measures only the lowest learning levels. I'm talking lower than Amanda Bynes' self-esteem.
#2 Students generally think they're unfair. And they would be right.
And the #1 reason true-false questions should be banished forever:
Ain't nuttin' better for students who cheat.