What is the philosophical nature of "truth"? Is it objective, or subjective, or both/either? What can be considered true/false, e.g. are facts "true", or are only propositions true or false? If truth is that (a proposition or otherwise) which corresponds to reality, does this just push the question back to "what is reality?" and whether there is an objective and subjective reality, etc? Are there different kinds of "truth" - e.g. scientific truths, personal truths, normative truths, etc? Does opinion matter when considering whether something is true or not? I would suggest that most people's view of truth starts (and maybe ends?) with the Correspondence Theory, the notion that truth corresponds with a fact, or some reality. This was a view held and promoted by Betrand Russell et al. There are competitive theories, such as the Coherence Theory of truth, such that a truth is such that coheres with a set of beliefs. It ultimately seems to resolve into relativism, and with a "true for me, not true for you" type of truth - i.e. subjective. There is the Identity theory, where a propositions are not true if they correspond with fact, but are facts themselves, and there are other theories of truth out there in the philosophical ether. A further question of interest crossed my path, that one may like to wade into: "Is there any factual truth to moral propositions? How can the idea of objective moral truths be made consistent with a correspondence theory of truth and fit into a physicalist sort of 'scientific' realism?" While the premise of these questions may rely on one's view of the earlier questions, they are interesting questions that may serve well as an example of what we mean as "truth" - especially on the matter of objective/subjective. Or maybe it is just putting in additional layers without getting to the heart of it. Let's see. So, have at it. A lot of questions above, but really just a thread to share and discuss one's philosophical view of "truth", if one has any to share. Mod Note Edited to reopen with OP's permission.