A, B and D are clearly wrong, but what makes E correct and C incorrect?
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danget bobby wrote:A, B and D are clearly wrong, but what makes E correct and C incorrect?
The original argument pointed out that an attempt to meet a particular goal isn't enough to fully explain a particular course of action, because another course of action could have met the goal even better.
With (C), we don't have a particular goal being insufficient to explain a 'course of action' (their inability to work together isn't a course of action). Further, there's no alternative provided that would allow that goal to be met *even better*.
Hope this helped?
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