This fallacy tells that it's incorrect to claim that a sentence s is true or false, because of the way how s has been gotten /or by reason of the origins of (something in) this sentence/.
For instance, the prices will go higher, because Biden has told that. Or it will be raining here tomorrow, I have read about it in the Internet.
Mire specifically any genetic definitions are about to show how to get anything constructing it or building; a circle can be defined as a trace lefts with a pencil in a divider, which is being rotated.
This fallcy has been critiquing for a long time, and such critique is grounded. Usually the fallacy supporters blame the critics saying that they must prove that s can be trusted; while its critics response that trustworthy can't be proved for certain.
My answer is that there's no fallacy if a user can non-metaphysically explain why the origins are clear.
Last Edit: Mar 15, 2021 20:14:29 GMT by Eugene 2.0: The