Zak Newbart
December 15, 2016
Economic Justice Final
877 words
Singer and Nagel approach the topic of global justice very
differently. Compare and contrast their two different approaches to
solving global poverty. Which approach would Marx OR Smith favor
Global Justice 11/30/16
Severe poverty experienced in the world
3 facts make this poverty morally problematic
1. Extreme poverty occurs in light of overall affluence of the
world that could eradicate poverty
2. Global inequalities are increasing
3. Condit
Zak Newbart
November 16, 2016
Economic Justice
772 Words
The Precariat Has Found its Voice
Neoliberal economic policies in the United States championed by the
likes of Ronald Reagan has brought profound consequences to the
American economy and society. We
Zak Newbart
October 17, 2016
Economic Justice
927 words
Adam Smith on the State of the Modern American Economy
The foundation of our economic structures in the United States rests
on Adam Smiths arguments for a free-market capitalist society. Smiths
ideas
Philosophy 100
Midterm 2 Study Guide:
1. The United States is considering getting in a trade war with China, but getting in a
trade war with a major trading partner is like starting a big fight with your spouse.
Both parties always end up injured, years o
Menu selection, Form Fillin and
Dialog Boxes
1
7.1. Introduction
Early systems use full-screen menus with numbered items, modern menus
are usually pulldowns, checkboxes or radio buttons in dialog boxes, or
embedded links on World Wide Web pages, all selec
See discussions, stats, and author profiles for this publication at: https:/www.researchgate.net/publication/254115755
R.R. Gaur, Rajeev Sangal and G.P. Bagaria, A
Foundation Course in Human Values and
Professional Ethics, 2010.
Article in Journal of Huma
Unit 7- User Documentation and Online Help
Introduction
Online Versus Paper Documentation
Reading from Paper versus from Displays
Shaping the content of the Documentation
Accessing the Documentation
Online Tutorials and Animated
Demonstrations
Online Com
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
6.2 Validity of Categorical Syllogisms
It is one thing to put a syllogism into standard form and quite another to determine whether
it is valid. There are a couple of ways to do this. First, you can memori
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
6.5 Barbara
As paper was in short supply in the Middle Ages, people tended to do a lot of things in their
headslike math, logic, the Bible, Aristotle, the grocery list, and even email. But as none of
the m
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
CHAPTER 6: THE CATEGORICAL SYLLOGISM
6.1 Categorical Syllogisms: Standard form, Mood, and Figure
A categorical syllogism is a deductive argument composed of three categorical propositions
and three separat
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
6.3 Rules and Fallacies for Categorical Syllogisms
Philosophers discovered long ago that syllogisms can be seen as subject to rules which
determine their validity. Simply put, if a syllogism does not viola
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
6.2 Standard Form and Venn Diagram Exercises
I. (1) Put the following arguments into standard form, (2) identify their mood and figure, and
(3) draw Venn diagrams to test Validitysome may be invalid. Hint:
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
6.3 Exercises
I. Use the rules to derive the conclusions of the following valid syllogisms. Hint: you can also
use Venn diagrams to achieve the same result.
1.
No M are P
Some S are M
Some S are not P
4.
N
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
6.1 Exercises
I. The following categorical syllogisms are not in standard form. (1) Put them in standard
form; (2) symbolize them; (3) identify their major, minor, and middle terms, their mood, and
their f
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
6.1 Exercises Answers
I. The following categorical syllogisms are not in standard form. (1) Put them in standard
form; (2) symbolize them using the first letter of each term; (3) identify their major, mino
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
6.3 Exercises
I. Use the rules to derive the conclusions of the following valid syllogisms. Hint: you can also
use Venn diagrams to achieve the same result. The first one is an example:
1.
No M are P
Some
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
6.2 Standard Form and Venn Diagram Exercises
I. (1) Put the following arguments into standard form, (2) identify their mood and figure, and
(3) draw Venn diagrams to test Validitysome may be invalid. Hint:
Basics of Critical Thinking and Logic (version 2)
6.4 Counterexamples for Categorical Syllogisms
A counterexample can be used to illustrate or prove that a categorical syllogism is invalid.
The method is based on the definition of an invalid argument as o
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
2.2 Types of Deductive Argument
On one definition, a deductive argument is one whose conclusions are alleged to follow by
necessity, given the truth of the premises. But what does this of necessity mean? W
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
4.4 Fallacies of Insufficient Evidence
Recall that there are four basic types of inductive argument: generalization, causal argument,
argument from analogy, and argument from authority. The fallacies we ha
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (Version 2)
2.4 Evaluating arguments
Recall that arguments do two fundamental things:
1. Allege facts;
2. Allege connections between facts.
The first thing a factual claim and the second thing a logical claim. For an
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
2.3 Exercises
I. (1) Identify the type of inductive argument; (2) circle their conclusions.
1. You should make sure your kids don't eat the dirt in your backyard. Doctors warn that
ordinary backyard dirt c
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (Version 2)
2.3 Types of Inductive Argument
An inductive argument is one where it is alleged that the premises give probable support
for the conclusion. That is to say, given the truth of the premises, the conclusion
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 3)
4.3 Exercises: Fallacies of Criticism
I. Ad hominem. The following arguments all employ an ad hominem scheme. Determine
whether they are fallacious.
1. Some Tea Party activists have objected to the Obama a
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 3)
1.2 Arguments
Arguments, as we have seen, are composed of propositions. In light of this, lets offer a more
exact definition of argument in logic:
An argument is two or more propositions, some of which (th
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 3)
2.1 Exercises
I. Determine whether the following passages are best interpreted as arguments or nonarguments. If theyre non-arguments, identify which kind of non-arguments they are
(explanation, illustratio
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (version 2)
C HAPTER T WO: T YPES OF A RGUMENT
2.1 What arguments do
An argument is composed of propositions related to each other in a particular way: some of
them, the premise or premises, act as evidence for anothe
Basics of Logic and Critical Thinking (Version 3)
1.3 Why should you care about arguments?
It is simple. Here is an astounding fact: you make arguments whether youre aware of it or not.
How is this? Lets start with propositions. Recall that propositions a
4.4 Exercises: Fallacies of Insufficient Evidence
Consider the following examples of arguments. Distinguish between the good ones and the
bad ones.
Hasty Generalization
1. The insurance companys experts scoured police records across the country and found