No, we don't. "lie (intransitive) To give false information intentionally. " "An intentionally false statement; an intentional falsehood. " "A statement intended to deceive, even if literally true; a half-truth" **intentionally** being the key part. Being wrong is not lying. Changing circumstances is not lying. Lying is something you _know_ to be wrong at the time you say it. If I say I'm going to do something which I never intended to do, I lied. If I say I'm going to do something, and when I said it I meant it, but then circumstances changed, or I tried and failed, or I forgot, or ... I didn't lie.anonymous6059 wrote:When you say you're going to do something and don't do it we call that lying.
Intention is critical in what makes a lie and what doesn't - and that's why "lying" is (rightfully) perceived as such a bad thing, because it caries intention to deceive and manipulate. It's an honest mistake, it's not changing circumstances, it's not changing your mind, it's not trying and failing, but it's actually deciding, knowing what you are doing, to deceive.
Using the word "lie" when it's not warranted can only do two things - either empty the word of its meaning, so people who truly lie, who intentionally deceived, can go away with it more easily, or put unfair blame of people (like inXile) who, in good faith, made honest mistakes and, for good or bad reasons that's not the point, where pushed by circumstances to change their mind. And both are harmful.