52 LR One Question 19
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So "this would would not, however, be right way to decided these matters, for the vote of any given individuals is much more likely to determine organizational policy...." is simply direct voting -> does not DOP.
How is DOP -> not V equal to answer choice E?
My main question now is what is your rule in finding the right conditionals for the structural reading? The theory video seems to give an example and not really explain how to approach different passages.
To me it seems like you usually conditionalize the conclusions?
I'm not sure if 3:20 mark of sufficient assumption two explains my question. I guess it answers that assumption of the passage, but I'm asking what the best way is to simplify the complicated structures like you did!
Read arguments as a series of structural units rather than as parsable ideas. As in the current video, and the link I posted earlier, your job is to question the relationships between the functional units of the argument. Don't focus on the text of the units; focus on whether the different units cohere to form an argument (they don't).
I don't understand how the language in the passage leads you to believe that "maximizing the power of each member" is right? This seems completely out of scope to me. I'm trying to point to where this would make since in the passage but am really struggling. Why would individual votes not maximize the power of the members also? I'm sorry for so many questions, I have just been staring at this question for an hour and watching your video and still can't figure out why any of the answer choices are right.
The educator's sole premise is that representative—rather than direct—elections would maximize voter power.
However, as with all ascriptive arguments, she's offered no evidence that the question of voter power bears on the question of how we want to run votes.
So, if we want to prove she's right, the simplest way would be to say that maximizing the influence of each vote is (or should be) our main priority. If that's true, then she's right about her conclusion, and we'd be forced to move away from direct votes.
So I got E but this is how I saw it
The Educator argues that the issues on raising dues and taking political stands should be run by the people of the job, not by the professional Organization
I chose E because they speak about how getting involved influences them, so if you give them something else to influence them it will get them more involved, which is maximizing the power
is my thinking correct or I should think about it in a different way?
I think it's most beneficial to take the structural approach that I've adopted here.
The educator says "We should not do direct votes because that's not the way members have the most influence on policy."
What does member influence on policy have to do with anything? (E) tells us the answer; if influence is the goal of our procedures, then of course she's right. We should do whatever method will maximize member influence!