As set forth by theologians, the idea of “God” is an argument that assumes its own conclusions, and proves nothing.
Jumping to conclusions seldom leads to happy landings.
The applications of science are inevitable and unavoidable for all countries and peoples today. But something more than its application is necessary. It is the scientific approach, the adventurous and yet critical temper of science, the search for the truth and new knowledge, the refusal to accept anything without testing and trial, the capacity to […]
Jumping to conclusions is not half as good an exercise as digging for facts.
The study of theology, as it stands in the Christian churches, is the study of nothing; it is founded on nothing; it rests on no principles; it proceeds by no authority; it has no data; it can demonstrate nothing; and it admits of no conclusion.
The only possible conclusion the social sciences can draw is: some do, some don’t.
Nothing between human beings is one to three. In fact, I long ago came to the conclusion that all life is six to five against.
I have come to the conclusion, after many years of sometimes sad experience, that you cannot come to any conclusion at all.
Friends are generally of the same sex, for when men and women agree, it is only in their conclusions; their reasons are always different.
Experience seems to most of us to lead to conclusions, but empiricism has sworn never to draw them.