By H. Matthiessen
It is then argued that any such social externalist account of entitlement, during which the perceiver's epistemic standpoint turns into correct basically within the remarkable case where an entitlement is challenged, can however do justice to our significant intuitions approximately first-personal epistemic phenomenology.
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Extra info for Epistemic Entitlement: The Right to Believe
I suggest that the second option is more attractive for Dretske, since it leaves the essence of his account of knowledge and entitlement intact. Knowledge can be understood as information-caused (and, hence, true) belief, and entitlement can be understood as a right to believe that that accrues to all believers who do not believe in an epistemically irresponsible manner – as long as these two things are understood as logically independent of each other. It may still be true that most cases of knowledge are cases of entitlement, and vice versa, but the two statuses are not logically connected.
Or he could accept that it is possible to have knowledge without entitlement. That would amount to saying that knowledge is not sufficient for entitlement. I suggest that the second option is more attractive for Dretske, since it leaves the essence of his account of knowledge and entitlement intact. Knowledge can be understood as information-caused (and, hence, true) belief, and entitlement can be understood as a right to believe that that accrues to all believers who do not believe in an epistemically irresponsible manner – as long as these two things are understood as logically independent of each other.
As a result, knowledge somehow loses its status as the primary or even the only proper subject of epistemology. The most valuable epistemic status The Right to Believe 27 would seem to be one that consists in the conjunction of knowledge and entitlement. 2 Against over-intellectualization: Tyler Burge Next I will discuss Tyler Burge’s conception of epistemic entitlement, first discussed in his 1993 paper ‘Content Preservation’. Burge’s motivation for introducing entitlement as a form of warrant is his discontent with some of the alleged consequences of epistemological internalism and externalism.
Epistemic Entitlement: The Right to Believe by H. Matthiessen