I find it highly unlikely that anyone who could follow the math on why you should use "correct horse battery staple" would find it has less than 44 bits of entropy (people who heard about it second hand are likely the ones Bruce is tired of dealing with). The two ways to increase it would be to either use more words or use words that aren't in the top 1000 most common words (hint: if Randal could use it on the "uplifter five" comic, don't use it in your password). Obviously, using either an automatic generator or an actual "dead tree" dictionary and randomly jabbing a word with a pencil will work better, but only in getting ~6 bits of entropy per word.
At the 2006 White House Correspondents' Association Dinner , Colbert, the featured guest, described President Bush's thought processes using the definition of truthiness. Editor and Publisher used "truthiness" to describe Colbert's criticism of Bush, in an article published the same day titled "Colbert Lampoons Bush at White House Correspondents Dinner—President Not Amused?" E&P reported that the "blistering comedy 'tribute' to President Bush ... left George and Laura Bush unsmiling at its close" and that many people at the dinner "looked a little uncomfortable at times, perhaps feeling the material was a little too biting—or too much speaking 'truthiness' to power".  E&P reported a few days later that its coverage of Colbert at the dinner drew "possibly its highest one-day traffic total ever", and published a letter to the editor asserting that "Colbert brought truth wrapped in truthiness".  On the same weekend, The Washington Post and others also reported on the event.    Six months later, in a column titled "Throw The Truthiness Bums Out", The New York Times columnist Frank Rich called Colbert's after-dinner speech a "cultural primary" and christened it the "defining moment" of the United States' 2006 midterm elections .