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Summer 2018

 

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Philosophy (PHIL)
211 Susan Campbell, 541-346-5547
College of Arts & Sciences
O - All course content is conducted online. Students are not required to come to campus for orientation, testing, or academic support services.
W - Computer based/online course; requires access to the internet
Course Data
  PHIL 103   Critical Reasoning >1 4.00 cr.
Introduction to thinking and reasoning critically. How to recognize, analyze, criticize, and construct arguments.
Grading Options: Optional for all students
Instructor: Hayes SE-mail Office:   158 Susan Campbell Hall
Additional Web Resources AvailableWeb-related Resources: Syllabus for PHIL 103
 
  CRN Avail Max Time Day Location Instructor Notes
  41752 5 40 tba 6/25-9/16 WEB Hayes S Additional Web Resources AvailableOW
Academic Deadlines
Deadline     Last day to:
July 2:   Drop this course (100% refund, no W recorded)
July 4:   Drop this course (75% refund, no W recorded)
July 8:   Last day to change to or from audit
July 8:   Add this course
July 10:   Withdraw from this course (75% refund, W recorded)
July 18:   Withdraw from this course (50% refund, W recorded)
July 26:   Withdraw from this course (25% refund, W recorded)
August 21:   Withdraw from this course (0% refund, W recorded)
August 21:   Change grading option for this course
Caution You can't drop your last class using the "Add/Drop" menu in DuckWeb. Go to the “Completely Withdraw from Term/University” link to begin the complete withdrawal process. If you need assistance with a complete drop or a complete withdrawal, please contact the Office of Academic Advising, 101 Oregon Hall, 541-346-3211 (8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday). If you are attempting to completely withdraw after business hours, and have difficulty, please contact the Office of Academic Advising the next business day.

Expanded Course Description
Through the practice of argumentation in relation to current and classic controversies, this course is designed to improve your reasoning skills as well as your critical writing capabilities. Along the way, students will also explore informal fallacies, basic rules of deduction and induction, issues pertaining to the ethics of belief, and some general reflections on the political dimensions and promise of argumentatio. Typical assignments include argumentative journals, homework sets, and in-class exams. Class time involves a mixture of lecture, discussion, and group work.
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