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#23 - Ethicist: Marital vows often contain the promise to

LSAT Master
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Joined: Wed Jan 10, 2018 1:11 am
Points: 431

David Boyle wrote:"Biconditional" means an arrow that goes in both directions, as in "if and only if". Normally an arrow points in only one direction for conditionals, as in "If A then B". But sometimes you have "A if and only if B", where the arrow goes both directions.

Where in the stimulus are biconditionals used? It is love/feeling?

And can conditional reasoning be used here?
Premise: Love → Feeling → Not in Control
Premise: Not in Control (Promise) → No sense (Promise)
Conclusion: No Interpretation (Promise)
Justify the Conclusion: Not in Control (Promise) → No sense (Promise) → No Interpretation (Promise)