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Everything posted by MSC

  1. Well even so, let us know if anyone who knows everything joins. I imagine myself and the rest of humanity will have a lot of questions for them! Hello all! I'm MSC. You'll mostly see me in the philosophy and ethics section. I'll also be visiting psychology, sociology, linguistics and physics. Hope to have many collaborative and fruitful conversations here.
  2. - SEP What are the arguments against Epistemic Contextualism? What are the arguments for Epistemic Contextualism? If you wish to learn more before answering, please visit the Stanford Encyclopedia of philosophy. For more information; Dretske, Cohen, Feldman and Wittgenstein are all extremely important figures to this new idea. Being familiar with Philosophical investigations by L. Wittgenstein is probably essential to really understanding the context that gave birth to this type of thinking about epistemology. If you aren't much of a reader, Director Derek Jarmons,
  3. Let me put it another way; riddles are also a type of contest. If riddles are a type of contest, who are you competing against right now? Me? Or are competitions and contests not the same thing? What if I told you that in this riddle, two persons are playing. One lost, one won. So, who won? This riddle has in no way been answered yet.
  4. A fair answer. It's probably maybe wrong but it's a fair answer. So your answer; is that nobody could have won or lost based on your claim that all contests need two contestants? Is that a fair break down of your answer? Are black and white not the contestants?
  5. You sit down at the chess table, you lay your pieces on the board, you start by setting up the black pieces. Then, you switch seats and set up the white. For some reason, you've always felt it was unfair that white always gets to move first. How can that be a rule? Why is it a rule? Nevermind. The games about to start. White moves first. It's a French open. Nothing too serious. It's always better to play black defensively anyway. You watch and react to the flow of the game until finally, on the 27th move, checkmate. You look over at your opponent, no one there. You look down at the board, whit
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