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Welcome to Breaking the Free Will Illusion for the Betterment of Humankind! Here you’ll find a whole lot of information and content about one of the most pervasive illusions in the world: Free Will! Also, for an in depth look, the book is currently out as an Amazon Kindle ebook and paperback!

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On The Practical Importance of the Free Will Debate

Compatibilists and incompatibilists disagree on how the term “free will” should be defined. Rather than focus of specific compatibilist or incompatibilist definitions, Gregg Caruso and Stephen Morris wrote a paper on what is of philosophical and practical importance for the free will debate. That paper is titled: Compatibilism and Retributivist Desert Moral Responsibility: On What […]

Posted in compatibilism | 26 Comments

The Negligence in a Study: It’s OK if ‘My Brain Made Me Do It’

In this post, I want to tell a little story about how a study can be negligent, and due to that negligence assert conclusions that should not be made. That study is titled “It’s OK if ‘my brain made me do it’: People’s intuitions about free will and neuroscientific prediction” by Eddy Nahmias, Jason Shepard, and […]

Posted in psychology, scientific studies | 8 Comments

Happy Semantic Shift Day – Define the Non-Existent into Existence!

Today, August 31st, is the best holiday everrrr! Semantic Shift Day is the day that you redefine all things that do not exist in a way that makes it so you can say they do exist!

Posted in compatibilism, semantic shift day | 2 Comments

The Important Context of “Could Have Done Otherwise” (for the Free Will Debate)

Some compatibilists (people who define free will so that it is compatible with determinism), when asked the question of whether people “could have done otherwise” given a causally deterministic scenario (note that this discussion does not address indeterminism such as acausal or “probabilistic” events, etc. – which are equally incompatible with the free will of […]

Posted in compatibilism, free will, incompatibiism, possibility | Leave a comment

The Neglect of the Traditional View of Free Will

In the post titled  “Extending a Hand to Philosophical Compatibilists (by a Free Will Skeptic)” I addressed the point that free will compatibilists and free will skeptics often talk past each other and actually quite often agree with each other in some fundamental ways. I point out that the debate between them is, much of […]

Posted in compatibilism, free will | Leave a comment

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