Conditional reasoning is tested frequently on the LSAT. Many questions in both the logical reasoning and analytical reasoning (logic games) sections of the test require a solid understanding of how to identify, interpret, and use conditional statements.

In the video below, I explain how to interpret conditional statements that use the words “if,” “only if,” and “unless.” I also discuss why “if and only if” signifies a biconditional statement (and what that means).

Understanding LSAT Conditional Reasoning: If, Only if, Unless, and Biconditionals

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