By Thomas Bustamante, Christian Dahlman
This ebook offers theoretical instruments for comparing the steadiness of arguments within the context of criminal argumentation. It offers with a few normal argument kinds and their specific use in criminal argumentation. It presents exact analyses of argument from authority, argument advert hominem, argument from lack of awareness, slippery slope argument and different basic argument kinds. every one of those argument forms can be utilized to build arguments which are sound in addition to arguments which are unsound. to judge an issue effectively one has to be capable of distinguish the sound cases of a definite argument style from its unsound cases. This booklet promotes the improvement of theoretical instruments for this job.
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Additional resources for Argument Types and Fallacies in Legal Argumentation
Ad Hominem fallacies, bias and testimony. Argumentation 27(2): 97. Zenker, Frank. 2011. Expert and bias: When is the interest-based objection to expert argumentation sound? Argumentation 25: 355–370. Chapter 2 Ad Hominem Fallacies and Epistemic Credibility Audrey Yap Abstract An ad hominem fallacy is an error in logical reasoning in which an interlocutor attacks the person making the argument rather than the argument itself. There are many different ways in which this can take place, and many different effects this can have on the direction of the argument itself.
For example, “simpleton” and “hysterical shrew” are both given as examples of insulting phrases that are irrelevant to the quality of someone’s argument. But we might want to think again before simply accepting them as examples of ad hominem fallacies and moving on. And what about the accusation of being a typical woman? There is some initial difficulty in seeing this as a proper ad hominem attack, because at least according to the criteria we set out above, being a woman has to be seen as a negative trait in this context.
The power of stereotypes: Anchoring images through language in live sports broadcasts. Journal of Language and Social Psychology 29(3): 338–362. , T. Gilovich, and L. Ross. 2005. Peering into the bias blind spot: People’s assessments of bias in themselves and others. Personality and Social Psychology Bulletin 31(5): 680–692. Ewanchuk, R. v. 1999. 1 SCR 330. do. Fricker, M. 2007. Epistemic injustice: Power and the ethics of knowing. New York: Oxford University Press. Larcombe, W. 2002. The ‘ideal’ victim v successful rape complaints: Not what you might expect.
Argument Types and Fallacies in Legal Argumentation by Thomas Bustamante, Christian Dahlman