Homer Wilson Smith
HomerWSmith at lightlink.com
Wed Dec 9 00:25:45 EST 2015
The following is about an argument that goes like this.
All that comes from God is Good.
Man came from God.
Man is not all good.
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CB Willis (cbwillis at adore.lightlink.com) wrote:
>You're using logic to force me to a conclusion that I don't agree with,
>and I give you a series of propositions in lieu of that. I don't demand
>that you agree with those propositions. The propositions are assertions
>within a religious domain/context/tradition. It is not unprofessional to
>assert them, nor unethical, nor uncommonsensical given their long
The long religious tradition that you are refering to that arises
from "God is Good, Man is Bad" is the tradition of religious insanity
that has almost destroyed this planet from day one.
Maybe *YOU* should spend some time trying to grasp my linguistic
intent behind "God is fully responsible for the acts of his
creations", rather than just blindly denying it on its literal
You are not the only one with religious tradition behind you.
It is quite unprofessional to assert propositions that do not
mean exactly what they say without proper disclaimers attached to them
to that effect, and it is quite unprofessional to assert propositions
that pretend to mean what they say and yet do not maintain logical
consistency between them.
You can not have the credence of logic behind your propositions
unless you maintain the consistency of logic amongst your
propositions. If you do not wish the credence of logic to your
propositions, then say so up front.
Homer Wilson Smith Clean Air, Clear Water, Art Matrix - Lightlink
(607) 277-0959 A Green Earth and Peace. Internet Access, Ithaca NY
homer at lightlink.com Is that too much to ask? http://www.lightlink.com
================ http://www.clearing.org ====================
Tue Dec 8 12:06:01 EST 2015
Send mail to archive at lightlink.com saying help in body
=========== http://www.lightlink.com/theproof ===============
Learning implies Learning with Certainty or Learning without Certainty.
Learning across a Distance implies Learning by Being an Effect.
Learning by Being an Effect implies Learning without Certainty.
Therefore, Learning with Certainty implies Learning,
but not by Being an Effect, and not across a Distance.
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