6 Written Questions
6 Multiple Choice Questions
- Suggests dire consequences from relatively minor cases
- Leading to a conclusion by providing insufficient, selective evidence.
- Used to frighten readers or listeners into agreeing with the speaker.
- Encourages listeners to agree with a position because everyone else does.
- Tempts us to agree with the writer's assumptions based on the authority of a famous person
- A consideration of only the two extremes when there are one or more intermediate possibilities
5 True/False Questions
Faulty Analogy → Illogical, misleading comparison between two things.
Begging the Question → A statement that does not relate logically to what comes before it.
Equivocation → Telling part of the truth while hiding the entire truth.
Red Herring → Any kind of fallacious argument that criticizes an idea by pointing something out about the person who holds the idea.
Appeal to Ignorance → The assumption that whatever has not been proven false must be true or whatever has not been proved true must be false.