Definition: The arguer claims that a sort of chain reaction, usually ending in some dire consequence, will take place, but there's really not enough evidence for that assumption. The arguer asserts that if we take even one step onto the " slippery slope ," we will end up sliding all the way to the bottom; he or she assumes we can't stop halfway down the hill. 
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A philosophy webcomic about the inevitable anguish of living a brief life in an absurd world. Also Jokes
In law, an argument from inconvenience or argumentum ab inconvenienti , is a valid type of appeal to consequences. Such an argument would seek to show that a proposed action would have unreasonably inconvenient consequences, as for example a law that would require a person wishing to lend money against a security to first ascertain the borrower's title to the property by inquiring in every single courthouse in the country.