indubitable fact

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15) For more recent historians the essential problem has remained the same, the indubitable fact that political views, methodological commitments, or a number of such biases are part of any written history, and the great quest for historians is to manage the biases of past historians and to keep their own biases out of their reconstructions as far as possible.
No matter what spin, the bearded (and that's just the women) tree huggers put on it, this is an indubitable fact.
Clearly one problem with this jaundiced Gibbonism is the indubitable fact that Byzantium lasted for another three centuries after Manzikert, even surviving (and finally expelling) the intrusive Latin empire set up after the taking of the sacred centre, Constantinople, in 1204.
But as a general rule all such models have to take into account the indubitable fact that the usual QM and QMS theoretical description must be refered to distinct scientific questions (objectives).
On the basis of this natural equality and natural inequality, which represent in his view indubitable facts of our historical experience (the fatto of the subtitle of the book), Taparelli considers it is possible to give a valid account of the particular social rights and duties that apply in particular societies in a way that will show they arise equally from human nature and the facts of historical experience.
based on some indubitable facts and some contrived ones, that Arabs are
Like an appeal to 'national security', there is very little that a person can do to argue with someone who presents these terms as naming indubitable facts about our country.
In this independence of inquiry, this openness to realities set before us as indubitable facts of mental life, James records what Louis Dupre discovers in an entire generation of American philosophers: