Argument Types and Fallacies in Legal Argumentation (Law and - download pdf or read online

ISBN-10: 3319161482

ISBN-13: 9783319161488

This e-book presents theoretical instruments for comparing the steadiness of arguments within the context of criminal argumentation. It bargains with a couple of basic argument forms and their specific use in criminal argumentation. It offers distinctive analyses of argument from authority, argument advert hominem, argument from lack of awareness, slippery slope argument and different common argument kinds. every one of those argument varieties can be utilized to build arguments which are sound in addition to arguments which are unsound. to guage a controversy properly one needs to be capable of distinguish the sound circumstances of a definite argument kind from its unsound situations. This e-book promotes the improvement of theoretical instruments for this job.

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Extra info for Argument Types and Fallacies in Legal Argumentation (Law and Philosophy Library, Volume 112)

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2001). In general, what such studies have found is that negative stereotypes, particularly when highlighted, can become self-confirming. We can put this in terms of ability by considering several stereotypes about different groups and their capacities. For instance, women are often stereotyped as being worse at math, the elderly as being worse drivers, and African-Americans as being worse academically. When a member of one of these groups finds themselves faced with a task associated with a negative stereotype, their performance risks being evaluated in terms of that stereotype.

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Stockholm: Ordfront. Salmon, Wesley. 1963. Logic. Englewood Cliffs: Prentice-Hall. Salmon, Merrilee. 2013. Introduction to logic and critical thinking, 6th ed. Boston: Cengage. Schum, David A. 1975. The weighing of testimony in judicial proceedings from sources having reduced credibility. Human Factors 17(2): 172–182. Solomon, Miriam. 1992. Scientific rationality and human reasoning. Philosophy of Science 59: 439–454. Wahlberg, Lena. 2010. Legal questions and scientific answers: Ontological differences and epistemic gaps in the assessment of causal relations.

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Argument Types and Fallacies in Legal Argumentation (Law and Philosophy Library, Volume 112)


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