What are principles Christians use for philosophical issues?
Insofar as "principles" here seems to mean a set of tools one
might use in philosophical issues, there would be no distinctly
"Christian" set of Philosophical principles, just like there is no
distinctly "Christian" set of Mathematical principles (nor could
one talk of a "jewish", or "muslim", or "Atheistic" set). Within
any area of thought the principles of reasoning are laid out within
philosophy itself. Thus, if by "principles" we mean "a set of
philosophical tools" which guide our reasoning, then it should be
clear that such principles belong to the discipline of philosophy,
in general, and that these philosophical principles will be the
same in any subject whether we are reasoning about Christian
theology, or quantum mechanics, or American Law.
On the other hand If what the question means to ask is something more like "What are the Philosophical principles within Christianity?" where the word "principles", instead of meaning a "set of tools", means something more like "notions", "subjects", ideas", or "doctrines", one could speak of a number of specifically Christian "principles". Just briefly I will list a few of the historical issues within Christian philosophy.
First there would be the philosophical issue of theism in general: Namely, the existence of God. Philosophical arguments for theism have historically been given in the form of cosmological, teleological, axiological, and/or ontological arguments. Generally these arguments are given together as pieces of a whole foundation of reasoning. Second there is the issue of the "coherence of theism" or the analysis of the concept of God. This deals with not only the characteristics or attributes which define the "nature" of the concept of God, but also with how they are all rationally interconnected. Generally the attributes are as follows: Necessity, aseity, incorporeality, omnipresence, eternity, omniscience, simplicity, immutability, omnipotence, and goodness. These attributes, far from, arbitrarily selected, usually follow necessarily from either the nature of the arguments put forth for God's existence, or from one another.
Moving more specifically to Christian philosphy, there are topics of creation, providence, and miracle. There are philosophical issues involving the Trinitarian God: Logos Christianity, Modalism, Arianism, Anti Social Trinitarianism, Social Trinitarianism, Functional Monotheism, Group mind Monotheism, etc. Also concerning the incarnation and Christology. Furthermore, Christian theology has it's own subcategories of thought and study such as Theology Proper, Pneumatology, Revelation, Creation, Ecclesiology, Soteriology, Eschatology, Prayer and meditation, Missiology, Patriology, Doxology etc. all of which regularly involve philosophical study. The thought and beliefs which characterize Christianity obviously have implications as well for numerous areas within the subject of philosophy which are not of themselves necessarily Christian subjects: the subject of ethics, for instance, or metaphysics and ontology.
Christianity is a unique realm of thought, experience, and praxis and as such it can, and regularly does employ philosophical principles within it's own reflection. However there are no specifically "Christian" principles of philosophy.
Quietism is by its very nature not a philosophical school in the traditional sense of a body of doctrines, but can still be identified by its methodology, which is to focus on language and the use of words, and its objective, which is to show that most philosophical problems are only pseudo-problems.
Philosophical assumption are not theory. In a quantitative research paper there are three main component to consider. The philosophical assumptions, theoretical framework, and the the type of qualitative approach your about to use in your research. Hence, philosophical assumption are best known for the writers basis of believes and feeling. For example, if the writer has their value influence the study then it is called axiology philosophical assumption. This would help them conclude their study…
Two the most important legal & ethical issues related to IT are privacy and copyright. the Ethical issues related to IT are the principles guiding IT as a profession and the principles binding the IT professionals. the IT professionals have to act in the interest of the piblic, conduct themselves ,individually and as/in a team , professionally, with integrity and respect and they have to uphold the integrity of the profession in producing/developing products with…
A philosophical approach to an answer is one which uses reason and logic in the form of philosophy. This This means that you would not tend to use science and maths in a general philosophical answer. Another point to consider is that philosophy and religion are very closely linked and as such are taught side by side in schools. Because of this, a philosophical answer may need religious views and reasoning and visa versa.
Most Protestant Christians do not use any artifacts when praying. Catholic Christians use the rosary. Both Catholic and Orthodox Christians are more likely than Protestants to use visual representations of Jesus and the saints in their worship, although Protestants often have an (empty) cross in their places of worship as a symbol of Jesus' death and resurrection.
People today are attracted to well produced media. So whatever the Christians desire to present, if it is well presented, thought through, following the same principles as the rest of the world's productions, Christians can present ideas and principles through media. However, nobody will admire a pushover, stick with the values you are marketing. Perhaps you are looking for practical ideas? Think first what is the core message you wish to send and to whom…
Some legal issues with regard to Internet use have to do with copyright, hacking and privacy. Ethical issues are moral issues regarding use of the Internet and there are many. Some ethical issues are pretending to be someone else, Internet bullying, stealing personal information and using resources without permission.
Christians do not require any "equipment" when praying. However, some Catholic Christians use the rosary. Both Catholic and Orthodox Christians are more likely than Protestants to use visual representations of Jesus and the saints in their worship, although Protestants often have an (empty) cross in their places of worship as a symbol of Jesus' death and resurrection.