Philosophy Lexicon of Arguments

Omniscience: the ability to know all statements. - Logical problem even the understanding of a logically true statement could could cause the requirement, that all logical consequences are known. E.g. Knowing the calculation rules would logically require that all the results are known.
Author Item Excerpt Meta data

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I 185
Leibniz/all properties necessary/Stalnaker: Proposition/truth/omniscience: problem: the proposition expressed by the sentence, E.g. that Shakespeare wrote plays, is true only in the real world. - ((s) Nothing may be changed without everything changing.) - Therefore, it is a proposition that entails every true proposition - which has the consequence: only God could know that Shakespeare wrote plays. - ((s) Because he knows all the propositions that are implied by this proposition.) If a proposition were counterfactually not true, the proposition about Shakespeare would also be wrong, because everything would be changed - We limited people can only know that "Shakespeare wrote plays" is a true proposition - ((s) But which one? Who is the person? We do not know, because we do not know all the facts about the world) - ((s) This is required only by Leibniz) - Stalnaker: and we know that it is necessarily equivalent to the proposition that is expressed by Elvis played the guitar.
I 186
This is Leibniz plus bundle theory - Only if no modal properties are mentioned.

Sta I
R. Stalnaker
Ways a World may be Oxford New York 2003

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> Counter arguments in relation to Omniscience

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Ed. Martin Schulz, access date 2017-05-25