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Two forms of theorizing about law

Mind 86 (344):595-599 (1977)

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  1. H.L.A. Hart's Contribution to Legal Anthropology.John Hund - 1996 - Journal for the Theory of Social Behaviour 26 (3):275–292.
    In the first half of this paper I show how H. L. A. Hart's theory of rules can resolve, or at least clarify, a central methodological problem in legal anthropology that was first posed in Llewellyn and Egebel's The Cheyenñe Way In the second half I explore and develop Hart's theory of rules, and apply it to problems of agency and behaviourism in legal anthropology, and of legal development, and apply it to the problem of rule-scepticism in legal anthropology as (...)
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  • A Fallacious Argument in International Law.John Hund - 1994 - Ratio Juris 7 (1):104-110.
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  • A Case of Affirming the Consequent in International Law: Un Security Council Resolution 232 (1966)—Southern Rhodesia.John Hund - 1994 - History and Philosophy of Logic 15 (2):201-210.
    In this note I examine a case of teleological reasoning in international law and find it to be the fallacy of affirming the consequent.I then show that and how the basis of this fallacy is a manipulation (or juxtaposition) of ?necessary? and ?sufficient? conditions.I conclude by giving reasons for thinking that this kind of reasoning is a regular feature of international law.
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