Q: If an argument does not commit a fallacy, it is (Points : 1)
necessarily valid.
necessarily sound.
Not enough information to determine
Both A and B

A: - Introduction to Argument
Structure of a Logical Argument Whether we are consciously aware of it or not, our arguments all follow a certain basic structure. [ They begin with one or more premises, which are facts that the argument takes for granted as the starting point. Then a principle of logic is applied in order to come to a conclusion. This structure is often illustrated symbolically with

the following example:
Premise1: If A = B, Premise2: and B = C Logical connection: Then (apply principle of equivalence) Conclusion: A = C
In order for an argument to be considered valid the logical form of the argument must work – must be valid. A valid argument is one in which, if the premises are true, then the conclusion must be true also. However, if one or more premise is false then a valid logical argument may still lead to a false conclusion. A sound argument is one in which the logic is valid and the premises are true, in which case the conclusion must be true.
]

Weegy: There are, on the other hand many reasons to push this project forward. The answer is: There are, on the other hand, User: One of the best things about reading short stories are that you can complete them in one sitting. (Points : 1)
Change "stories are" to "stories is."
Change "stories are" to "storys is."
Change "complete them in one sitting" to "complete it in one sitting."
Change "complete them" to "finish them." Weegy: Change "complete them" to "finish them."
(More)

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