1.  12
    James Logue (1995). Projective Probability. Oxford University Press.
    This book presents a novel theory of probability applicable to general reasoning, science, and the courts. Based on a strongly subjective starting-point, with probabilities viewed simply as the guarded beliefs one can reasonably hold, the theory shows how such beliefs are legitimately "projected" outwards as if they existed in the world independent of our judgements.
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  2.  22
    James Logue (1997). Resiliency, Robustness and Rationality of Probability Judgements. International Studies in the Philosophy of Science 11 (1):21 – 34.
    This paper addresses and rejects claims that one can demonstrate experimentally that most untutored subjects are systematically and incurably irrational in their probability judgements and in some deductive reasoning tasks. From within a strongly subjectivist theory of probability, it develops the notions of resiliency —a measure of stability of judgements—and robustness —a measure of expected stability. It then becomes possible to understand subjects' behaviour in the Wason selection task, in examples which have been claimed to involve a 'base-rate fallacy', in (...)
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  3. L. Jonathan Cohen & James Logue (2002). Knowledge and Language Selected Essays of L. Jonathan Cohen. Monograph Collection (Matt - Pseudo).