This article examines the main issues of knowledge theory related to the recognition of differences of opinion. Note that in this par pair case, you don`t have to think that you are both the same in each dissoie factor. From time to time, a philosopher defines the “epistemic peer,” so that `(X`) and `(Y`) are peers on faith, if and only when they are equal in all factors of disnomène. If the factors “(X) ” and ” (Y) are the same in all dissent factors, they are equally likely to correctly assess the , (B), but the back does not apply. The inadequacies of a peer in one area may be due to benefits in other areas, with the end result that both people are in an equivalent epistemic situation, although there are some inequalities in relation to certain factors of divergence. The phenomenon of differences of opinion is therefore a skeptical threat: for many of our valued convictions. If we are not protected, we know that there are many controversies about these beliefs, even among the smartest people who have worked the hardest to discover the truth of the matter. There is good reason to believe that it is irrational to keep faith in this kind of controversy in the face of this kind of controversy, and a belief that is irrational is not knowledge. It follows that our convictions, which we recognize as controversial, are not limited to knowledge.
This is the threat of disagreements of skepticism (Frances 2018, 2013, 2005; Christensen 2009; 2010 Smoke; Goldberg 2009, 2013b; Kornblith 2010, 2013; Lammenranta 2011, 2013; Machuca 2013). The Right Reasons View is an unwavering view of peer disagreements, highlighting the role of common evidence of the first order in peer disdons. After Kelly (2005), we can present the discovery of a peer disagreement as follows: But in another sense, I don`t think she`s my peer on ” (B.” Because if someone asked me, “Suppose you learn later today that Taylor sincerely thinks that” (B) is wrong. What do you think are the odds that you are right, and she will be wrong when it comes to “B.” I would say, “More than 95%!” I would answer that because I am very confident in the truth of ” (B) and if I find out that Taylor does not agree with this idea, then I will be pretty confident that she is wrong and that I am right.