In addition, we believe that it is an ethical imperative in the 21st century to be literate convincingly. We believe that persuasive messages aimed at manipulating, forcing and intimidating people are unethical, as are messages that distort information. As ethical auditors, we have a responsibility to analyze news that manipulates, coerced and/or intimidated people or distorted information. We will then also have the responsibility to fight these messages with the truth, which will ultimately depend on our own abilities and knowledge as effective persuasives. Obviously, there are many compelling language topics that you can choose for a public consultation course. Anything from localized assertions, such as changing an academic or academic policy, to greater social demands, such as increasing the application of trafficking in women and children in the United States, could give rise to interesting discourse. You will see in the previous sentence that we have characterized these two subjects as claims. In this use of the word “claim,” we explain the goodness or positivity of an attitude, value, faith or behaviour that others may challenge. As a result of the conflict between our perception of the goodness of an attitude, value, belief or behaviour and the perception of others, we try to support the assertion that we make with some kind of evidence and logic, while trying to convince others. There are four common demands that can be made: definition, objectivity, policy and value. However, there are some rebuttal or rebuttal techniques that work better than others.
You do not mean, “An argument against my proposal is … – and that is not true” or “If you are one of the people who believe it about my proposal, you are wrong.” On the other hand, one could say that reservations are “misunderstandings,” “myths” or “misconceptions” that are often held on the proposal. In general, strong and persuasive speeches offer the public so-called two-tailed arguments that impose a legitimate problem against your argument, which you must then refute as a speaker. Once you have recognized it and attempt to refute or refute the reservations, you must also provide evidence of your rebuttal. Every day we are bombarded with convincing messages. Some messages are transmitted and developed to encourage us to buy certain products or vote for certain candidates, while others could come from our loved ones and have been designed to help us as a whole or to join the family for an evening games. Whatever the message, we are constantly convinced and we will convince others. In this chapter, we will focus on convincing speech. We will first talk about conviction as a general concept.
We will then look at four types of compelling speeches and, finally, we will look at three organizational models that are useful for compelling speeches. The first challenge for the speaker was to clearly describe the problem and convince the public to take care of a solution. If the public does not understand why the subject is important to society and how it influences it personally, the rest of the discourse is unlikely to succeed. The chosen problem may be a controversial one, or it may be a new concern that the public does not know about. Regardless of this, the key to a successful speech is to get the public to understand the problem and instill in them the desire to solve it. In the fourth century BC, Aristotle began studying the public practices of the ruling class in Athenian society.