4 Answers

  1. A person can't always be right. Truth is a relative concept, and to be right about something, erudition and specific knowledge may not be enough. Many of the discussion topics to which the concepts of rights/non-rights apply do not actually imply objectivity at all, since universal morality has not yet been invented. Therefore, if the subject of discussion is not obvious truths (“water is wet”, etc.), then the one who convinces others that the postulates and dogmas in which he believes and about which he argues are correct is always right. This person is selfish and hypocritical.

  2. I know.
    He's an intellectual.
    He is calm, doesn't let his emotions get the better of him.

    P.S. He would never have thought of introducing a minimum limit of 140 characters.

  3. Truth and truth are things that you can defend, defend, or impose with the resources available to you: physical, intellectual, psychological, and material.

    There are no other characteristics of these two concepts.

    The fattest and most aggressive rat in the cage during the day will make sure that everyone recognizes its right to behave as it wants – and this behavior will be perceived by all other rats as the absolute truth and truth.

    Human behavior and interpersonal communication are somewhat more complex, of course, but the principle is basically the same.

    To think that there is some absolute truth or truth, other than the one that you can defend, defend or impose, is to perceive reality inadequately.

    At a long-standing trial in Jerusalem, as you know, the question of truth and rightness was also asked. There was no answer to it, which, in many ways, predetermined the further development of events.

  4. According to the theory of potentiality, one can always make mistakes in everything, because it is impossible to prove the opposite, because one can also make mistakes in the very process of proving. I.e., it is assumed that there is nothing in which one cannot be mistaken – everything is always in question. Thus, any judgment is a potentially erroneous judgment, i.e., an assumption, hypothesis. This means that it is impossible to know anything and impossible to believe anything – you can only assume, always only assume. Knowledge, faith, doubt are wrapper words: hidden assumption, eternal assumption. Thus, it is impossible to be right or wrong in anything, because both are just an assumption, a hypothesis.�

    You don't know and can't know whether someone is right or wrong about something, because you can make mistakes, make mistakes always and in everything, make mistakes even in what seems obvious and extremely clear, so you can only assume about it, but you can assume anything and how you want. There are and cannot be any rules of thinking, perception, and interpretation – they are all conditional, formal, and hypothetical. In other words, all these rules, like the so – called proof criteria, are just assumptions, nothing more.�

    We live in a state of irremediable uncertainty, pretending that this is not so, pretending that we have curbed it, subdued it and defined it, because we have everything arranged on the shelves, don't we? Everything has a name, and there are rules and laws everywhere. But all this so-called order, the order of human civilization and culture, is only an appearance, an illusion. And this illusion comes to an end. So we assume.

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