Chapter 1:
[1.2] #2, 3, 5, 6, 8
2) No statement.
3) Statement.
5) No statement.
6) No statement.
8) Statement.

[1.3] #2, 5, 6, 8, 10, 12
2) No argument.
5) No argument.
6) No argument.
8) No Argument.
10) Argument.
Conclusion: We should know the facts about a subject on which we are to speak and argue.
12) Argument.
Conclusion: People should have the right to stop offensive language.

[1.4] #2, 3, 5, 9
2) Argument.
Premise(s): (1) You have neglected your duty on several occasions. (2)You have been absent from work too many times.
Conclusion: You are not fit to serve in your current capacity.
3) No argument.
5) Argument.
Premise(s): (1) Only naive, impressionable pinheads believe in communism.
Conclusion: Communism is crazy.
9) Argument.
Premise(s): (1) There are many people today who claim to be witches. (2) In the US, they put a number of witches on trial during the late seventeenth century.
Conclusion: Witches are real.

[1.6] #3, 6, 9
3) Conclusion: Restaurants in these cities should see a decline in profits.
6) Conclusion: Therefore, there is no morality.
9) Conclusion: Nancy cannot be trusted.

[1.7] #2, 4
2) Argument.
Premise(s): There was not a man who had any idea of experimental philosophy before Chancellor Bacon. (2) And of an infinity of experiments which have been made since his time, there is hardly a single one which has not been point out in his book. (3) He even made a good number of them himself
Conclusion: Francis Bacon is the father of experimental philosophy.

4) Argument.
Premise(s): (1) It implies that each of us is morally infallible. (2) This cannot be right. (3) What Hitler did was wrong, even if [he] believed otherwise.
Conclusion: A persons’ belief or approval of their own actions does not make it morally right.

Chapter 3:
[3.1] # 10, 11
10) A valid argument can have a false premise and conclusion, but it cannot have false premises and a true conclusion. A valid argument is such that if...