Replying to LO25266 --
Winfried wrote in reply to Gavin's excerpt:
> When I read statements like this I am compelled to answer them:
> >your truth is anything you believe or choose it to be.
> Let's assume this is true. Then I am free not to choose it, making it
> false. If I am not free not to choose it, it is false from the beginning.
> In order to have any meaning, your proposition requires to be it's own
My formal logic training is limited - so perhaps I am missing something in
the language of logic in this note.
It seems to me that the issue here is one of what one chooses from a
temporally finite choice. Finite in time because at any "point" in time
we are aware of a finite (though hopefully extensive) choice of truths.
The range of choices may include "none of the above" and "all of the
above" which would indeed mean that one is free not to choose. One still
has liberty in the act of deciding which truth(s) to accept.
"Leslie Lax" <email@example.com>
Learning-org -- Hosted by Rick Karash <Richard@Karash.com> Public Dialog on Learning Organizations -- <http://www.learning-org.com>
"Learning-org" and the format of our message identifiers (LO1234, etc.) are trademarks of Richard Karash.