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Just as universal law arises from the principle of justice, so does

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Just as universal law arises from the principle of justice, so does  [#permalink]

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New post 25 Aug 2018, 11:58
2
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00:00
A
B
C
D
E

Difficulty:

  55% (hard)

Question Stats:

53% (01:11) correct 47% (03:49) wrong based on 208 sessions

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Just as universal law arises from the principle of justice, so does the international judge's authority originates from their integrity.


A) Just as universal law arises from the principle of justice, so does the international judge's authority originates from their integrity.

B) While universal law arises from the principle of justice, the international judge's authority originates from its integrity.

C) Just as universal law arises from the principle of justice, so the authority of international judges originates from their integrity.

D) Just as universal law that arises from the principle of justice, so also had the authority of the international judge originated from its integrity.

E) Like the authority of the international judge depends on his or her integrity, so universal law arises from the principle of justice.
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Re: Just as universal law arises from the principle of justice, so does  [#permalink]

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New post 25 Aug 2018, 12:02
Hi @gmat-ninja

The OA is C.However, my confusion is that "their" should refer to the Judges but the option states "Authority of international judges", leaving the pronoun with out any antecedent.
Please help me understand.
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Re: Just as universal law arises from the principle of justice, so does  [#permalink]

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New post 25 Aug 2018, 13:20
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Manas1212 wrote:
Hi @gmat-ninja

The OA is C.However, my confusion is that "their" should refer to the Judges but the option states "Authority of international judges", leaving the pronoun with out any antecedent.
Please help me understand.
Hey Manas,

I guess you are making an assumption that pronoun cannot refer to a noun in prepositionsl phrase. That's a wrong notion. Pronouns can refer to a noun in a prepositional phrase. Their are few OG examples also citing this same logic. I will post the link soon.

So their in option C can easily refer to judges.

Consider kudos if that helped.

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Re: Just as universal law arises from the principle of justice, so does  [#permalink]

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New post 30 Aug 2018, 23:48
Yes, sumit411 is right. "Their" can certainly refer to "judges," especially since there is no other plural noun for it to refer to. If the subject were another plural noun, we might be inclined to make that the antecedent, but there is no such cause of confusion here.
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Re: Just as universal law arises from the principle of justice, so does &nbs [#permalink] 30 Aug 2018, 23:48
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