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Created with Fabric.js 1.4.5 Scare Tactics Slippery Slope The slippery slope fallacy portrays today's tiny misstep as tomorrow's slide into disaster. Ideas and actions do have consequences but so do slippery slope tactics. Bandwagon Appeals Dogmatism Red Herring Sentimental Appeals Appeals to False Authority Equivocation Scare tactics can also be used to hammer legitimate fears into panic or prejudice. Politicians, advertisers, and public figures sometimes peddle their ideas by scaring people. Schools use works of other people for academic purposes to show what flaws they did in their work. You should pay attention to claims supported by respected authorities, such as the Centers for Disease Control. This is when a writer asserts or assumes that a certain position is the only one that is acceptable. Dogmatism is when no arguments are necessary. This is a fallacy that changes the subject abruptly to throw readers off the trail. This fallacy gets its name from the old British hunting practice of tricking a fox with the scent of a herring. Sentimental appeals use tender emotions excessively to distract readers from facts. This appeals play a major role in television and newspapers. Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipisicingelit, sed do eiusmod tempor incididunt ut labore etdolore magna aliqua. , quis Ut enim ad minim venia This is called half truths or augments that give lies an honest appearance which are usuallybased on tricks of language. Timeline infographicabout lorem ipsum dolor sit amet Bandwagon appeals urge people to follow the same path everyone else is taking. Bandwagon appeals can be used when a team when then people cling onto being a fan of them.
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