Using John Steinbeck

Brad Willis

Brad Willis is a writer based in Greenville, South Carolina. Willis spent a decade as an award-winning broadcast journalist. He has worked as a freelance writer, columnist, and professional blogger since 2005. He has also served as a commentator and guest on a wide variety of television, radio, and internet shows.

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4 Responses

  1. Drizztdj says:

    I could name another book that still influences government standings on certain subjects that came out well before Mr. Steinbeck penned his masterpiece…

  2. KenP says:

    Really Brad, did you shut down the discussion because you didn’t want to be bothered? OK, see you next post. Hope that will be sooner than later and even allow some modest dissent.

  3. G-Rob says:

    It is not at all surprising that religious zealots make insane arguments. It is surprising that so many people take those arguments seriously.

    Religious zealots are illogical.

    Thus, a logical argument is futile.

  4. KenP says:

    Thanks for sharing that, G. Allow me to share — compliments of Wikipedia.

    Circular reasoning (also known as paradoxical thinking or circular logic), is a logical fallacy in which “the reasoner begins with what he or she is trying to end up with”.[1] The individual components of a circular argument will sometimes be logically valid because if the premises are true, the conclusion must be true, and will not lack relevance. Circular logic cannot prove a conclusion because, if the conclusion is doubted, the premise which leads to it will also be doubted.[2]

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