To prepare to respond to this prompt, make sure to read carefully over the required portions of Chapter 3 and Chapter 4. View the deLaplante (2013) video What Is a Valid Argument? as well as the other required media for the week. For more guidance about how to construct a valid argument for a controversial position, review the Constructing a Valid Argument video and the document How to Construct a Valid Deductive Argument . Based on the sources, create a deductively valid argument for the position you defended in the Week One discussion.Reflect: To make your argument deductively valid, you will need to make sure that there is no possible way that your premises could be true and your conclusion false. Your premises must lead logically to the truth of your conclusion. Make sure that your argument is sound, that is in addition to being valid, make sure that the premises are true as far as you can tell. If your argument is invalid or if it has a false premise, revise it until you get an argument that you can stand behind.Write: Identify the components and structure of your argument by presenting your deductively valid argument in standard form, and explain how your conclusion follows from your premises.https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ePmXbBvXxP8&feature=youtu.be&list=PLB8A5292FC68E2D77https://ashford.mediaspace.kaltura.com/media/Constructing+Valid+Arguments+Video/0_qqlvduichttps://bridgepoint.equella.ecollege.com/curriculum/file/c5a7b281-fd78-4118-ae03-69a16080cf7f/1/PHI103%20How%20to%20Construct%20a%20Valid%20Main%20Argument.pdf
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