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From: Greegor on 30 Jun 2010 17:24
G > Still posting the fake OWI record
G > you edited my name into, Kent?
KBW > You admitted it is real.
Kent Wills Stock deception G 1
KBW > You claimed it was to have been expunged.
Got a LINK to where I said that? I think not.
KBW > The only way it could be expunged is if it existed.
I have never had an OWI or DWI in any state, anywhere.
You made up text to look like an OWI record.
KBW > You are stupid.
CRIMINAL COMPLAINT 04/10/1996
Comments: CT 1 OWI 1ST
OTHER CITATION 04/10/1996
Comments: CT 2 SPEED
G > If you cut and pasted the record as you pretend,
G > how did you miss the CASE NUMBER?
KBW > When did I claim it was a C&P?
You didn't need to CLAIM it was C & P.
You posted it in text form in usenet.
KBW > I mentioned, a few times, that while
KBW > at the records office, I WROTE DOWN
KBW > the information.
Got a LINK to where you mentioned this a few times?
I don't think so.
You repeatedly paint yourself into corners with your lies.
There is no such thing as a "state records office", is there, Kent?
Kent's stock deceptions/logical fallacies
F. Ad Hominem calling opponents
1. Drunks or drunk drivers
2. Druggies or on drugs
3. Mentally Ill often as result of drug use
G. Res Judicata
1. Already conceded to Kent's argument
2. Question already asked and answered.
H. Fallacy of Suppressed Evidence
1a. Missing Middle, False Dilemma, False Dichotomy, bifurcation
1b. Fallacy of Complex Question - loaded question with presupposition
2. Withholding proof saying it's already on the table
3. ""Check is in the mail"" as proof of something.
4. Proof held hostage awaiting opponents proof on something else
J. Lie claimed to be based on opponents standards - a type of strawman
Claim that a lack of proof disproves something.
Claim that a lack of proof proves something.
Flat out outright lies.
It's as if Kent is an automation that is WAY too simple.
Since a question is not an argument, simply asking a loaded question
is not a fallacious argument. Rather, loaded questions are typically
used to trick someone into implying something they did not intend. For
instance, salespeople learn to ask such loaded questions as: "Will
that be cash or charge?" This question gives only two alternatives,
thus presuming that the potential buyer has already decided to make a
purchase, which is similar to the Black-or-White Fallacy. If the
potential buyer answers the question directly, he may suddenly find
himself an actual buyer.