Soteriology, the study of salvation, is obviously central to any study of universal salvation. The Swiss theologian, Karl Barth, emphasized a unique incarnational soteriology that left itself open to soteriological universalism. Barths thesis explained that when God became man in the person of Jesus Christ, deity subsumed humanity into Himself to the extent that we can now speak of the humanity of God (the title of one of Barths books). If Christs taking of our humanity causes humanity to be subsumed into God, then the resultant conclusion is that all of mankind is universally drawn into reconciliation with God. The question that must be asked is whether when the Word became flesh (John 1:14) and the Son of God was found in appearance as a man (Phil. 2:8), this necessarily implies that deity became humanity and subsumed humanity into deity.
With an emphasis on the word "favor," her response is likely to be for the President's missile defense system. With an emphasis, instead, on the word "effectively," her remark is likely to be against the President's missile defense system. And by using neither emphasis, she can later claim that her response was on either side of the issue. For an example of the Fallacy of Accent involving the accent of a syllable within a single word, consider the word "invalid" in the sentence, "Did you mean the invalid one?" When we accent the first syllable, we are speaking of a sick person, but when we accent the second syllable, we are speaking of an argument failing to meet the deductive standard of being valid. By not supplying the accent, and not supplying additional information to help us disambiguate, then we are committing the Fallacy of Accent.