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Appeasement: Appeasement in an international context is a diplomatic policy of making political or material concessions to an aggressive power in order to avoid conflict. The term is most often applied to the foreign policy of the UK governments of Prime Ministers Ramsay MacDonald , Stanley Baldwin (in office: 1935-1937) and (most notably) Neville Chamberlain in office: 1937-1940) towards Nazi Germany (from 1933) and Fascist Italy (established in 1922) between 1935 and 1939.
Appeal to emotion: Appeal to emotion or argumentum ad passiones is a logical fallacy characterized by the manipulation of the recipient's emotions in order to win an argument, especially in the absence of factual evidence. This kind of appeal to emotion is a type of red herring and encompasses several logical fallacies, including appeal to consequences, appeal to fear, appeal to flattery, appeal to pity, appeal to ridicule, appeal to spite, and wishful thinking.
Appeal to tradition: Appeal to tradition is an argument in which a thesis is deemed correct on the basis that it is correlated with some past or present tradition. The appeal takes the form of "this is right because we've always done it this way."An appeal to tradition essentially makes two assumptions that are not necessarily true: The old way of thinking was proven correct when introduced, i.e.
Appeal (disambiguation): An appeal is the process in law by which cases are reviewed and parties request a formal change to an official decision.