Perhaps if you delved into some actual research, you would think otherwise. Following is part of the Snopes write up in Wikipedia:
Accuracy Jan Harold Brunvand, a folklorist who has written a number of books on urban legends and modern folklore, considered the site so comprehensive in 2004 that he decided to not launch one of his own. David Mikkelson, the creator of the site, has said that the site receives more complaints of liberal bias than conservative bias, but insists that the same debunking standards are applied to all political urban legends. In 2012, FactCheck.org reviewed a sample of Snopes' responses to political rumors regarding George W. Bush, Sarah Palin, and Barack Obama, and found them to be free from bias in all cases. FactCheck noted that Barbara Mikkelson was a Canadian citizen (and thus unable to vote in US elections) and David Mikkelson was an independent who was once registered as a Republican. "You'd be hard-pressed to find two more apolitical people," David Mikkelson told them. In 2012, The Florida Times-Union reported that About.com's urban legends researcher found a "consistent effort to provide even-handed analyses" and that Snopes' cited sources and numerous reputable analyses of its content confirm its accuracy. Critics of the site have falsely asserted that it is funded by George Soros, or linked sites, but all of Snopes’s revenue is from advertising on the site. The New York Times has stated:
The '66 Nova windshield is not a compound curve unit, so it could be cut from clear stock. First cut a template from cardstock to test fit. Clear plastic could come from a blister pack, juice bottle, or buy some from a well stocked hobby shop.