darkatillam2 wrote:All good advice.
That's pretty much how I am reviewing my PTs after I take them. I try and dissect why the answer I initially put was wrong and why the right answer is right. This process still isn't perfect for me by any means. There are still around 2-4 questions per PT that I literally look at and have 0 clue how and why the correct answer is correct. That's very off putting for me, but it's a reality I am dealing with right now. In all honestly, I think having a study partner would help, but I seem to be out of those at the moment.
It's a little odd too when I come across questions like that. A lot of time I am prephrasing after I read a stimulus only to find no contenders which fit my prephrase in the answer choices. It doesn't happen a lot, but I will find questions like these on every test.
PT 22 LR section 4, #17.
I really have no clue why the answer is D. I can't see how D is a resolution. Maybe I'm confusing some relationship between individual rights and property ownership rights?
Anyway, more on this later. I am going to re-read the LR bible in the hopes I might pick up more from it this time than I did the first time around.
I will try an analogy for LR question that you're asking about. If Department of Homeland Security imposes tough screening procedure at airports, one way to interpret what the department is doing is that it does not value people's right of privacy. However, another way to interpret it is that they value people's right to remain safe during their flights. With the second interpretation, the government can conduct body scanning at airports while claiming that the individual rights are still very important to them without conflicting themselves.