I don't think it's so much "defend against factual claims" so much as "factual claims" usually aren't factual. For instance, in your post:
1. Quality problems - I think you'll find this mainly and primarily applies to the Model X. The Model S did quite well even after the Consumer Reports downgrade, which was reported based on an early-production Model S of which most of the problems were already solved in later revisions. So like most of your post, there's *some* truth, but not the whole truth.
2. Recalls and cost of recalls - Again, this is almost exclusively to do with the Model X. There have been a few voluntary recalls of the Model S but they were for items that *might* be a problem but really haven't shown up on the road. Not to mention very cheap to fix (replaced rear seat belt buckle, titanium underplate).
3. Keeping up with demand - Again, a Model X problem (see a pattern here?). Model S production has ramped from 500 cars/week to ~1500 cars/week in ~3 years and order backfills are about ~6 weeks, hardly a long time.
4. The Model 3 price is $35k *before* tax incentives. That's the base price stated. Elon tweeted something about the expected ASP being $42k because he expects a lot of consumers will shell out for higher trims.
Not that I disagree with most of your narrative. They've always been late and I expect the Model 3 will be late, though not as much as "2 years" as you claim (that's historically not true of either the Model S nor the Model X). And there's a very real possibility they could run out of cash before they manage to hit mass volume sales on the Model 3.
But you can see why "Tesla devouts" would see it fit to disagree with you; your facts aren't completely accurate and are at best exaggerated.