6th Mar: There is an option now on your profile page to use "compact" folders. This works pretty well for phone users and others who like less scrolling.
What, you don't believe me? Are you THAT stupid?
(Gonna try this again...YKTTW'd this before but it went nowhere and I ended up discarding it, but maybe I'll have better luck this time.) When someone, let's say Alice, is lying to someone else, let's say Bob, and the lie depends on Bob believing that Alice isn't really who he thinks she is; in other words, Alice is putting on a charade. Inevitably, at some point, Bob will have some doubts about who Alice really is; maybe he'll ask for some kind of proof, or will ask a pointed question. Alice has to bluff her way out of the situation to maintain the charade. This trope is when Alice bluffs by insulting Bob. Something to the affect of "Are you really that stupid?" or "Don't be stupid, that's what THEY want you to think! They're just trying to get us to turn on each other!". The point is to make Bob doubt his own suspicions, by way of shaming him. Make Bob defensive, and his ego will start to subvert his better judgement. If Alice is good enough at selling the bluff, Bob will purposefully supress his own suspicions, for fear of being taken for a fool by someone else. Little does he know, he's already being taken for a fool... In when used to win real-life arguments, this is a fallacy called "Argument by Assertion". Related to Bavarian Fire Drill. See also Kansas City Shuffle. For situations where Alice actually confesses to Bob's suspicions, but does it in an exaggerated manner so Bob thinks she's being facetious, see Sarcastic Confession.