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  1. Robert Binkley (forthcoming). Can the Ability to Reason Well Be Taught. Informal Logic: The First International Symposium.
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  2. Robert W. Binkley (1998). David Copp on Moral Judgements. Dialogue 37 (04):769-.
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  3. Robert W. Binkley (1998). Johan van Benthem, Frans H. Van Eemeren, Rob Grootendorst and Frank Veltman (Eds.), Logic and Argumentation. Argumentation 12 (4):508-512.
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  4. Robert W. Binkley (1997). Ralph H. Johnson and J. Anthony Blair (Eds.) New Essays in Informal Logic. Argumentation 11 (2):259-262.
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  5. Robert Binkley (1995). Argumentation, Education and Reasoning. Informal Logic 17 (2).
    To find the place of Argumentation (argumentation theory) in education one must sort out its relationship to Logic. The key point is that the two stand in different relations to reasoning. Logic is the normative study of reasoning, and provides the standards for correct reasoning. Argumentation studies the activity of arguing, and is related to reasoning only in that arguing involves the attempt to get an audience to reason in a certain way; correctness is not essential. Reasoning is here understood (...)
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  6. Derek Allen, Maryann Ayim, Sharon Bailin, Mark Battersby, Jerome Bickenbach, Robert Binkley, Alan Brinton, Richard N. Bronaugh, Michael Burke & Lorraine Code (1991). And Typically Write Extensive Comments. In Many Cases They Also Review Revised Ver-Sions of Papers. The Authors, This Journal, and the Aca-Demic Community in General All Benefit. Informal Logic 13:3.
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  7. Robert W. Binkley (1989). Bernard Berofsky, Freedom From Necessity; The Metaphysical Basis of Responsibility Reviewed By. Philosophy in Review 9 (4):129-131.
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  8. Robert W. Binkley (1986). Book Review:Intending and Acting: Towards a Naturalized Action Theory Myles Brand. [REVIEW] Philosophy of Science 53 (3):459-.
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  9. Robert Binkley (1981). A System of Rational Appraisal. Informal Logic 4 (1).
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  10. Robert W. Binkley (1973). Change of Belief or Change of Meaning?. In. In Glenn Pearce & Patrick Maynard (eds.), Conceptual Change. Boston,D. Reidel. 55--76.
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  11. Robert Williams Binkley, Richard N. Bronaugh & Ausonio Marras (eds.) (1971). Agent, Action, and Reason. [Toronto]University of Toronto Press.
  12. Robert Binkley (1970). Quantifying, Quotation, and a Paradox. Noûs 4 (3):271-277.
  13. Robert Binkley (1969). Intentionality, Minds and Behavior. Noûs 3 (1):49-60.
  14. Robert Binkley (1968). The Surprise Examination in Modal Logic. Journal of Philosophy 65 (5):127-136.
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  15. Robert Binkley & Romane Clark (1968). A Cancellation Algorithm Corrected. Theoria 34 (1):85-85.
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  16. Robert Binkley & Romane Clark (1967). A Cancellation Algorithm for Elementary Logic. Theoria 33 (2):79-97.
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  17. Robert Binkley (1965). A Theory of Practical Reason. Philosophical Review 74 (4):423-448.
    This paper proposes a concept of "valid reasoning" that will apply univocally to reasoned judgment (inference), Reasoned decision (choice), And reasoned withholding of judgment and decision. "reasoning" is taken to include all these; "validity" of reasoning is defined in terms of the "ideally rational mind", Which is in turn defined by a modal logic of judging and deciding. The definition is defended by relating it to another ideal, That of the socratically omniscient and stoically omniscient sage, Who is defined by (...)
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  18. Robert Binkley (1959). A Note on Sørensen and Existence. Analysis 20 (2):48 -.
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