Rules:1) You must find two fallacies2) Your five fallacies must be examples of the following:1. 2. Ad hominem abusive3. Ad hominem circumstantial4. Ad hominem tu quoque5. Appeal to ignorance6. Confusion of correlation and cause7. False analogy8. False dilemma9. Hasty generalisation10. Post hoc, ergo propter hoc11. Slippery slope12. Straw man3) 4) You can only use a type of fallacy once.Optional: You can identify one (1) example of a fallacy that does not appear on this list (a ‘wildcard’ fallacy) – you will need to describe this fallacy to the class in your presentation before you give your example. (Other fallacies not covered in class can be found here: Each fallacy must have occurred during this semester (after Sep 1, 2020 is fine).6) The fallacy MUST be unintentional. Fallacy websites and memes cannot be used. Funny TV shows that have fallacies in them are using them to be funny, not to make a mistake. Fallacies appearing in fiction are not mistakes. Advertisements cannot be used. You cannot use text messages or instant messages.7) The fallacy MUST be serious. If the source was approached, would they say they were only joking or exaggerating, rather than making a legitimate argument?In week 8, for 1% homework, you are to deliver one of your fallacies to your tutorial as a draft – email the PowerPoint slide(s) with the fallacy on a USB to your tutor. You must use your webcam if you are in an online class. You will receive feedback on this from your peers, and this fallacy may be used in your final submission (if the feedback is that it was suitable, or could be fixed-up to be suitable).PowerPoint:Mistakes in reasoning are often found where there is controversy, raised-emotions, anger; and those who often make these comments are the unintelligent, uncouth, and uninformed. As such, it’s possible your fallacies may include colourful language and offensive views. Before you present these to the class, you are to asterisk any swearing found in direct quotes (e.g. “d***” instead of “damn”), and at all times, you should be mindful of the thoughts and opinions of others in the class. The class will understand that you are presenting the example to criticise it, but still be careful to not unnecessarily offend.The following information must be covered/presented with each fallacy:Name of fallacy (e.g.: Hasty Generalisation)Context/background (e.g.: What happened? Where did you find this fallacy? Describe the situation, or other relevant arguments/assumptions surrounding the fallacy.