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13. Knowledge Criteria / B. Internal Justification / 3. Evidentialism / b. Evidentialism

[justification entirely concerns strength of evidence]

9 ideas
It is always wrong to believe things on insufficient evidence [Clifford]
Evidentialism is the view that justification is determined by the quality of the evidence [Feldman/Conee]
If something is justified by the evidence, then one ought to believe it [Feldman/Conee]
Evidentialism is not axiomatic; the evidence itself inclines us towards evidentialism [Conee]
Evidentialism says justifications supervene on the available evidence [Conee/Feldman]
Narrow evidentialism relies wholly on propositions; the wider form includes other items [McGrew]
We could know the evidence for our belief without knowing why it is such evidence [Mittag]
Evidentialism can't explain that we accept knowledge claims if the evidence is forgotten [Mittag]
Evidentialism concerns the evidence for the proposition, not for someone to believe it [Mittag]