What is Logical Empiricism, and What Does It Mean?July 2, 2021
Logical empiricism is the neo-positivist view that reduces philosophy to empirical linguistic analyzes. In the 1920s, logical empiricism (the terms logical empiricism, logical empiricism or logical empiricism are also used in our language) derived from the logical positivism movement of neo-positivism, was especially followed by Carnap, Reichenbach, Bergman, H. Feigl, Hempel and Frank. The difference from logical positivism is that the language in which they reduce philosophy is that they accept the empirical language of science (i.e., the language that expresses physical objects that can be perceived by the senses) instead of the language of personal experimentation.
However, they interpret empiricism from a subjective point of view, and they do not leave their source, logical positivism. According to this understanding, philosophy has no specific subject, its task is only the logical solution of language. Mathematics, they argue, is a branch of logic; However, both mathematics and logic are a priori and generalist in character. Meanwhile, like all idealist teachings, they do not hesitate to oppose the doctrine of historical and dialectical materialism and to put forward arguments in favor of capitalism.