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  1. Practical Reason and Statutory Interpretation.Larry Alexander - 1993 - Law and Philosophy 12 (3):319 - 328.
    I examine the "practical reason" approach to statutory interpretation, according to which the interpreter should look not only to text, legislative history, and other indicia of legislative intent, but also to post-enactment history and current values. I argue that if "practical reason" represents an epistemology of statutory interpretation, its proponents owe us an account of statutory ontology, without which their claims cannot be evaluated. On the other hand, if the practical reason approach claims to be itself an account of statutory (...)
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  2. The Use of Logical Models in Legal Problem Solving.Marek Sergot Robert Kowalski - 1990 - Ratio Juris 3 (2):201-218.
    . The authors describe a logic programming approach to the representation of legislative texts. They consider the potential uses of simple systems which incorporate a single, fixed interpretation of a text. These include assisting in the routine administration of complex areas of the law. The authors also consider the possibility of constructing more complex systems which incorporate several, possibly conflicting interpretations. Such systems are needed for dealing with ambiguity and vagueness in the law. Moreover, they are more suitable than single (...)
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  3. Legal Reasoning as Applied to the Interpretation of Statutes.Michael Alan Reiter - 1969 - Dissertation, The University of Wisconsin - Madison
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