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  1. Ronald J. Allen (forthcoming). Philippians 2:1–11. Interpretation 61 (1):72-74.
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  2. Ronald J. Allen (2010). Laudan, Stein, and the Limits of Theorizing About Juridical Proof. [REVIEW] Law and Philosophy 29 (2):195 - 230.
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  3. Ronald J. Allen (2010). Modeling Criminal Law. Law and Philosophy 29 (4):469-481.
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  4. Ronald J. Allen (2008). Explanationism All the Way Down. Episteme 5 (3):pp. 320-328.
    The probabilistic account of juridical proof meets insurmountable problems. A better explanation of juridical proof is that it is a form of inference to the best explanation that involves the comparative plausibility of the parties’ stories. In addition, discrete evidentiary matters such as relevance and probative value are also best understood as involving inference to the best explanation rather than being probabilistic.
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  5. Michael S. Pardo & Ronald J. Allen (2008). Juridical Proof and the Best Explanation. Law and Philosophy 27 (3):223 - 268.
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  6. Ronald J. Allen (2001). Artificial Intelligence and the Evidentiary Process: The Challenges of Formalism and Computation. [REVIEW] Artificial Intelligence and Law 9 (2-3):99-114.
    The tension between rule and judgment is well known with respect to the meaning of substantive legal commands. The same conflict is present in fact finding. The law penetrates to virtually all aspects of human affairs; irtually any interaction can generate a legal conflict. Accurate fact finding about such disputes is a necessary condition for the appropriate application of substantive legal commands. Without accuracy in fact finding, the law is unpredictable, and thus individuals cannot efficiently accommodate their affairs to its (...)
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  7. Ronald J. Allen (2001). Preaching And Postmodernism. Interpretation 55 (1):34-48.
    Although rejecting the core values of the modern worldview, postmodernism may prove to be more blessing than bane for worshiping communities. From deconstruction to apologetics, the postmodern context calls for new ways of preaching the gospel.
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