One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
The principle that propositions concerning empirical knowledge can be accepted even though they cannot be proved with certainty.
- ‘The core claim here is that fallibilism is different from relativism, suggesting that it is possible to distinguish between truth and the context of justification of claims to truth.’
- ‘Karl Popper endorses fallibilism, which he defines as ‘the view, or the acceptance of the fact, that we may err, and that the quest for certainty (or even the quest for high probability) is a mistaken quest.’’
- ‘Focusing on the epistemic responsibility aspect of justification inclines us to fallibilism about knowledge.’
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