Fallacy [noun]

Definition of Fallacy:

illusion, misconception

Opposite/Antonyms of Fallacy:

Sentence/Example of Fallacy:

They did so, in fact, only hours after the fallacy that the election was stolen had boiled over into a violent assault on the Capitol, one that left five people dead, including a Capitol Police officer.

How to avoid logical fallacies and critical-thinking fallacies.

It’s a planning fallacy based on screwy positive self-perception.

That wrong-headed mental blind spot, the planning fallacy, results in us not preparing sufficiently for contingencies and problems.

As much as marketers would like to control the narrative around their brands doing so is a fallacy.

A fallacy because — well, countries differ from each other on many dimensions, not just three or four.

The night wanderer’s sense of belonging, of deep investment, is not a fallacy, but stands at the center of a realistic experience of what is actually meant by aliveness.

The big fallacy is that it assumes that everyone in the economy is dealing from the same deck of cards.

An underlying fallacy of Socialism is the concept that poverty or at least extreme poverty, can be banished from the world.

I remark only the fallacy of reasoning from a wide average, to cases necessarily differing greatly from any average.