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Principle: If one does not criticize a form of behavior in oneself

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Principle: If one does not criticize a form of behavior in oneself  [#permalink]

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New post 16 Aug 2018, 04:04
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  25% (medium)

Question Stats:

72% (01:21) correct 28% (01:43) wrong based on 75 sessions

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Principle: If one does not criticize a form of behavior in oneself or vow to stop it, then one should not criticize that form of behavior in another.
Application: I f Shimada does not vow to stop being tardy himself, he should not criticize McFeney for tardiness.

Which one of the following, if true, justifies the above application of the principle?


(A) Both McFeney and Shimada are regularly tardy, but Shimada criticizes McFeney's tardiness without criticizing his own.

(B) McFeney is regularly tardy, but Shimada is almost never tardy.

(C) McFeney often criticizes Shimada for being tardy, but neither Shimada nor McFeney ever vows to cease being tardy.

(D) Shimada criticizes McFeney for regularly being tardy, but also criticizes himself for occasional tardiness.

(E) Neither McFeney nor Shimada is regularly tardy, but Shimada criticizes McFeney for tardiness nonetheless.


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Re: Principle: If one does not criticize a form of behavior in oneself  [#permalink]

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New post 16 Aug 2018, 04:32
AshutoshB wrote:
Principle: If one does not criticize a form of behavior in oneself or vow to stop it, then one should not criticize that form of behavior in another.
Application: I f Shimada does not vow to stop being tardy himself, he should not criticize McFeney for tardiness.

Which one of the following, if true, justifies the above application of the principle?

(A) Both McFeney and Shimada are regularly tardy, but Shimada criticizes McFeney's tardiness without criticizing his own.

(B) McFeney is regularly tardy, but Shimada is almost never tardy.

(C) McFeney often criticizes Shimada for being tardy, but neither Shimada nor McFeney ever vows to cease being tardy.

(D) Shimada criticizes McFeney for regularly being tardy, but also criticizes himself for occasional tardiness.

(E) Neither McFeney nor Shimada is regularly tardy, but Shimada criticizes McFeney for tardiness nonetheless.


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+1 for A

Principle:
If X is bad and it doesn't criticize himself for being bad, then X should not criticize Y for being bad.

(A) Both McFeney and Shimada are regularly tardy, but Shimada criticizes McFeney's tardiness without criticizing his own.--> Both X and Y are regularly bad, but X criticizes Y without criticizing his own.
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Re: Principle: If one does not criticize a form of behavior in oneself  [#permalink]

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New post 17 Aug 2018, 01:44
AshutoshB wrote:
Principle: If one does not criticize a form of behavior in oneself or vow to stop it, then one should not criticize that form of behavior in another.
Application: I f Shimada does not vow to stop being tardy himself, he should not criticize McFeney for tardiness.

Which one of the following, if true, justifies the above application of the principle?


(A) Both McFeney and Shimada are regularly tardy, but Shimada criticizes McFeney's tardiness without criticizing his own.

(B) McFeney is regularly tardy, but Shimada is almost never tardy.

(C) McFeney often criticizes Shimada for being tardy, but neither Shimada nor McFeney ever vows to cease being tardy.

(D) Shimada criticizes McFeney for regularly being tardy, but also criticizes himself for occasional tardiness.

(E) Neither McFeney nor Shimada is regularly tardy, but Shimada criticizes McFeney for tardiness nonetheless.


LSAT


A is correct answer as it exactly applies principle that one should not criticize others if they cannot criticize themselves.
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Re: Principle: If one does not criticize a form of behavior in oneself &nbs [#permalink] 17 Aug 2018, 01:44
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