When the laws attempt to persuade Socrates not to escape in the Crito, how do they try to establish that Socrates has no right of retaliation against them?

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When the laws attempt to persuade Socrates not to escape in the Crito, how do they try to establish that Socrates has no right of retaliation against them? What are
some of the weaknesses of this line of argument. How do they establish that Socrates, along with all other adult Athenian citizens, has made an agreement to obey them?
In reconstructing this general argument, be sure to give all the premises discussed in the Crito, and to provide your own discussion of the importance of each premise.
Do the laws succeed in making their case. (Hint: The question is not whether they convince Socrates to stay, for he is already committed to staying. They question is
whether the laws have given a good argument.)

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