Brittany on September 17, 2019
I understand that there needs to be a S-->N condition in order to properly draw the conclusion in rule #1 and I understand that having 2 'most' statements with the sufficient condition in common is the only exception to this rule. However, why wouldn't I be able to properly draw a conclusion if I had two 'some' statements with a sufficient condition in common (i.e., P: A-some-B; P: A-some-C)? Is it because there's no way to tell if B and C would overlap?
Irina on September 17, 2019