- Wed Sep 28, 2016 5:13 pm
Thanks for your question.
I think maybe you are either misreading a bit, or bringing in outside knowledge - neither of which are good. I do not see any support for the idea that the judge 'manages' the case in the adversarial system; he or she just presides over it.
Much more importantly, the support for answer choice B in lines 10-14 is very explicit, and in 34-35 (as you note).
This is one of many questions where on which you have acknowledged recognizing support for the correct answer but have wondered why an incorrect answer was wrong. It seems to me that you might have a little more success on questions like these if you try to focus on proving one answer rather than disproving others.
To be clear, elimination is definitely a valid way to arrive at the correct answer choice. However, it is more useful in some questions than in others, and it doesn't seem to be working for you in these last few question posts.
I don't want to tell you how to live your life (lol), but I would encourage you to try a different approach, one that focuses on finding and proving one answer choice correct by reference to specific parts of the stimulus or passage - especially in RC.