Why doe the GOP hate the USA?
The last three #Republican presidents inherited millions from their parents.
The last three #Democratic presidents: 2 were raised by single mothers of modest means; 1 was a peanut farmer who at age 94 is still spending his weekends building houses for the poor.
- Anonymous8 months agoFavorite Answer
The GOP loves Trump, God, guns, free speech, and White Christian America.
Those four things are what America is all about.
This is Trump Country now. Love it or leave it!
- MarkLv 78 months ago
They nor Democrats hate the USA. That is just silly.
- Anonymous8 months ago
the GOP love America democrats want to take our rights away and take most of our paycheck and give that to the poor.
- PythagorasLv 78 months ago
So people who have money automatically hate the USA, and people who don't have money don't hate the USA?
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- Christian SinnerLv 78 months ago
When are you going to stop beating your wife?
A loaded question or complex question fallacy is a question that contains a controversial or unjustified assumption (e.g., a presumption of guilt).
Aside from being an informal fallacy depending on usage, such questions may be used as a rhetorical tool: the question attempts to limit direct replies to be those that serve the questioner's agenda. The traditional example is the question "Have you stopped beating your wife?" Whether the respondent answers yes or no, he will admit to having a wife and having beaten her at some time in the past. Thus, these facts are presupposed by the question, and in this case an entrapment, because it narrows the respondent to a single answer, and the fallacy of many questions has been committed. The fallacy relies upon context for its effect: the fact that a question presupposes something does not in itself make the question fallacious. Only when some of these presuppositions are not necessarily agreed to by the person who is asked the question does the argument containing them become fallacious. Hence the same question may be loaded in one context, but not in the other. For example, the previous question would not be loaded if it were asked during a trial in which the defendant had already admitted to beating his wife.
This fallacy should be distinguished from that of begging the question, which offers a premise whose plausibility depends on the truth of the proposition asked about, and which is often an implicit restatement of the proposition.Source(s): bisexual Christian