This is already enough to add a POV-tag, as it is clear that the neutrality of the article is disputed. I would tend to agree with them to a certain point.
This is already enough to add a POV-tag, as it is clear that the neutrality of the article is disputed. I would tend to agree with them to a certain point. There is an unusually large number of sources that are Judeo-Christian and concern religion, and most experts mentioned in the article favor a certain POV.
I don't agree with Minorview and HP that the best option is to delete those views they are well sourced but I do believe that for the article to be NPOV, we need a better balance between different views. Unless, of course, there is a source that would lend support to the current imbalance as being representative of the academic community.
So let us discuss that. Please provide the list of items used here that are Judeo-Christian. I see only two: Jacobs which is Jewish and in support of arguments from silence, and Timothy Barnes which discusses early Christianity.
Are there other Judeo-Christian items here? Regarding the source that states the general view, please see reference item 8 in the article: So let us see which other sources may be Judeo-Christian.
Oxford University Press, A Concise Companion to the Jewish Religion.
Origins and Evolution to Ad edited by Ian Hazlett et al May I might be wrong as I haven't had time to look into all sources in detail. I don't think Judeo-Christian sources is a problem, but I do find it a bit problematic that almost all people cited in the article are in favor of it, very few opposed.
As I already said, if there is a good neutral source saying that most academics do support it, then it's another story. This is in no way a criticism of your efforts to find several good sources and including them. That is why I reverted the deletion of your additions and also criticized it.
In my view, you've done a good and thorough job. I replaced that anyway. Duncan is absolutely not a Christian item, because it is in a journal about logic and uses the structure of Lange to analyze two well known cases, Sherlock Holmes's barking dog as in Silver Blaze and Paul of Tarsus.
Duncan is not a religious source at all. Regarding Barnes, to make a long story short, I replaced Barnes with Amelang that refers to medieval artisans and so there are no Christian references in the article any more now and just one Jewish source: So with one Buddhist source and one Jewish source, there is no potential Judeo-Christian issue at all.
Based on those edits, is the tag needed at all? I do not see why.
And most examples now are from history, not religion by any measure. And in any case, I do not know why religious items should be suppressed in any case. The next word after the part you quote is "HoweverArgument from Silence argumentum e silentio Description: Drawing a conclusion based on the silence of the opponent, when the opponent is refusing to give evidence for any reason.
An argument from silence in this context means an argument that appeals to what the Bible does not say, rather than to what it does say. Rushdoony’s and North’s positions on Operation Rescue rest on different forms of the argument from silence.
Arguments from silence typically ignore evidence contrary to the assumptions that the person making the argument brings to the subject. Arguments from silence pertaining to the personhood of the Holy Spirit are perhaps the most common types of arguments used by anti-Trinitarians on this issue.
An argument from silence is a argument based on the absence of evidence. It is often listed as a lausannecongress2018.comr, in many cases it is more of a weak argument that is somewhat strengthened when evidence would seem overwhelmingly likely. The second statement is NOT and is a logically fallacious argument from silence.
On the other hand, the arguments from silence in favor of instrumental music are equally fallacious. When someone says, “God never forbids instruments, therefore they are acceptable in worship,” they are making a logically fallacious argument.
I titled this section "Argument from Silence" because I am well aware that these are arguments from silence. Whenever an argument from silence is made, the objection invariably comes "that is just an argument from silence," perhaps accompanied by the dictum, "absence of evidence is not evidence of.