To kick off our look at deductive reasoning (reasoning where the form of the argument guarantees the validity of the conclusion), this lesson introduces you to one of the most common building blocks of deductive arguments: conditional statements. You will see these statements many times on any given LSAT test, and a deep understanding of
- LSAT Prep Books & Self-Study – How I got a 177 on the LSAT
- Law School + Pandemic 🤦♂️
- Law School Application Deadlines (2021-2022)
- How Hard Is The LSAT, Really?
- What LSAT score do I need to get into Harvard Law School?
- LSAT score to get into Duke Law School
- 2020 Law School Rankings Leak?
- The Newest LSAT and GPA Medians – Class of 2021
- In Law School Admissions, What Is A Splitter? What Is A Reverse-splitter?