"First-Order Logic" by Smullyan. "Software Abstractions" by Jackson. "An Introduction to Mathematical Reasoning: numbers, sets, and functions" by Eccles.
There are a few more but those are at the top of the list. I think investing in general problem solving and thinking patterns always pays off and most of the time those skills are found in more mathematical disciplines. Not trying to discount the social sciences because they also have valuable lessons.
That certainly makes a lot of sense in this field. Looks like quite the list, thank you for the recommendations!
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