1. Carry your opponent's proposition beyond its natural limits; exaggerate it.  
The more general your opponent's statement becomes, the more objections you can find against it.  
The more restricted and narrow your own propositions remain, the easier they are to defend.  
2. Use different meanings of your opponent's words to refute his argument.  
Example: Person A says, "You do not understand the mysteries of Kant's philosophy."  
Person B replies, "Of, if it's mysteries you're talking about, I'll have nothing to do with them."  
3. Ignore your opponent's proposition, which was intended to refer to some particular thing.  
Rather, understand it in some quite different sense, and then refute it.  
Attack something different than what was asserted.  
Plus 35 MORE!
This reads like...
budfields: The Viewer's Guide to Fox News.
Exhibit A.
reapre: Holy cow, that's the screen-capture of the year!