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My current opinion is the following: While there is definitely some crossover between math and philosophy and some mathematics (especially mathematical logic) is relevant to philosophy, that doesn't mean that every mathematical question arising in a philosophy class is on-topic for this site. In particular, while I don't know exactly where to draw the ...


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Ooker. I have undeleted the question and apologise that your request for migration was not acted on. I suggest that in view of the cumulative delay in my contacting Psychology mods, waiting for a reply, and if and when I receive one then informing you, it might be best for you to post your question directly on the Psychology site. The Psychology mods will ...


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Having answered a few of these questions on Philosophy.SE, and a few similar questions on Math.SE, I agree with you. "Prove a statement" questions are likely more at home on Math.SE, provided they meet minimum standards over there. In any event, they should be closed over here. I write separately because I fear that, in a few months or years, users ...


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tl;dr- The migration was a mistake. I flagged it to be migrated back, but the migration back was rejected. This is weird because: Both SE.Philosophy and SE.Math have Meta-questions about this exact issue, and they both agree that this question belongs at SE.Philosophy and not SE.Math. This is clearly a Philosophy question from a Philosophy textbook ...


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I am not the mod who deleted the question, so I can only give a partial answer: The usual process for mods, if they are asked to migrate or think it in order themselves, is asking the mods of the receiving community whether they think the question appropriate as it is or at least mendable to become a good fit. Depending on the answer (if there ever happens ...


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Religion is distinct from philosophy and should not, unless it is qualified by additional tags, be addressed here in its non-meta form (the philosophy of religion and much of theology are obviously on-topic). Philosophy aims to study fundamental questions, whereas religion aims to study the implications of pre-set answers to fundamental questions.


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