A

here's a little bit more in depth discussion on the subject: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Liar_paradox

A

No, it proves that the English language has loopholes.

and of course you can accept the fact that a statement has the possibility to be true and false at the same time, but what consequences does that have on the way we perceive the truth? you guys are all pointing out the obvious but not delving any deeper to look at the ramifications.

you can say the exact same things in other languages. this argument isn't too convincing.

and of course you can accept the fact that a statement has the possibility to be true and false at the same time, but what consequences does that have on the way we perceive the truth? you guys are all pointing out the obvious but not delving any deeper to look at the ramifications.

and of course you can accept the fact that a statement has the possibility to be true and false at the same time, but what consequences does that have on the way we perceive the truth? you guys are all pointing out the obvious but not delving any deeper to look at the ramifications.

a)b

b)c

c)a

You wanna know the answer? Give it some context!!! Otherwise, saying things like that, or "I'm lying right now" have no more meaning than the medium they're expressed with. Truth, lies or otherwise.

How about this? What's the square root of -1? It's Imaginary 1. What's this mean? Nothing.

There are real life situations that use imaginary numbers, though, and in those cases, it means something.