Guess it's not just the feds who are so down on whistleblowers. The revelation of General Motors' deadly, decade-long malfeasance on design defects, resulting in a recall of up to 11 million cars and a record $35 million fine from the feds, was surely bad enough. But now comes a newly released 2008 training document showing that GM top brass issued a list of 65 no-no words to quietly guide employees documenting potential safety issues, so that while discussing a faulty ignition switch and other defects that killed at least 13 people - defects long covered up within an evidently rampant culture of denial - they wouldn't, you know, give the company a bad name or leave them any more legally liable they they have to be. The list of banned words ranges from "safety" and "problem" to "gruesome," "grisly," "terrifying," "Kevorkianesque," "widow-maker," "Hindenburg," "rolling sarcophagus" and, oh yeah, "defect." Suggested replacement: "Does not perform to design." On Last Week Tonight, John Oliver savages their criminal insanity with a refreshingly honest GM ad. Its tagline is "Why Walk Through the Valley of Death When You Can Drive?"