Consider the number of ways to choose a committee of $3$ members from $5$ men and $2$ women where there must be at least $1$ woman.
First, we can choose a woman for the committee which can be done in $2 \choose 1$ ways and then we can choose the rest from the 6 people left in $6 \choose 2$ ways which gives us $2 \choose 1$$6 \choose 2$ $= 30$ ways.
But if we divide it into cases: first if we consider the case where there is only $1$ woman and $2$ men in the committee, we get $2 \choose 1$$5 \choose 2$ $= 20$ ways. Then we consider the case where there are $2$ women and $1$ man in the committee. Here we get $2 \choose 2$$5 \choose 1$ $= 5$ ways. Summing up we get a total of $25$ ways.
But why are the processes giving us different answers? What am I missing?