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Let's start with a reference, then think things through indepenently: Leibniz presents the Principle of Sufficient Reason as holding universally within the created world. He gives us various formulations of it; examples are 'Nothing is without a reason', and 'Nothing takes place without a sufficient reason, that is, nothing happens without ...


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Maybe it can be thought of along the lines of Frankfurt's second-order desires, except instead of nth-order impulses, we think of "desires of agency." I mean, do we or do we not want to have nondeterministic free will, and is it possible for this desire (and attendant beliefs, "false" or not) to cause actions? But what strict effect follows from a belief ...


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