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What is the naturalistic fallacy?


Definition of the naturalistic fallacy

The naturalistic fallacy is the fallacy of drawing conclusions from natural premises. The naturalistic fallacy leads to ignoring scientific facts.

Characteristics of the naturalistic fallacy

 The naturalistic fallacy is the fallacy in which phenomena are the conclusion.

The fallacy of naturalism can be seen as an inversion of the moralist fallacy.

It creates an error of ignoring human morality or ethics by making conclusions based on circumstances, past situations, and instincts.

The naturalistic fallacy is used to condemn eugenics or minorities.

Examples of the naturalistic fallacy

    "From a long time ago, in our company, new hires worked for only $100. You should also receive only $100."

The above example is an example of a typical naturalistic fallacy. Company customs cannot always be correct. It is a naturalistic error to come up with a natural order or custom that "it was the company's custom to work for 100 dollars" and a distorted conclusion that "you should also get only 100 dollars".

The three-line summary of the naturalistic fallacy

-Naturalistic fallacy is an error in which phenomena are the conclusion.

-Naturalism fallacy is a fallacy frequently made by critics and critics of minorities and eugenics.

-Naturalistic fallacy goes against social ethics and morals.

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