**Theorem**: false is true
**Proof**:
Let P be the statement, "If P is true, then false is
true."
**Lemma**: P is true.
**Proof**: In order to prove the implication of P, we
assume the premise and try to derive the
conclusion. So assume the premise of P,
namely, that P is true. Since P is true,
and premise of P, "P is true" is true, then
we know that the conclusion of P, "false is
true." is true. This proves the lemma.
Now, since P is true, and the premise of P, "P is
true" is true, the conclusion of P must be true, so
therefore false is true. This concludes the proof.

Of course you can

substitute any

assertion for "false is true" in the above proof, but I thought this would be the most i

nteresting.

So what is going on here? Can we easily just prove any arbitrary claim? Of course, this proof contradicts our notion of truth... it can't be that C is true for any statement C. Well, it's as simple as that. Our *notion of truth* is just not well defined, and leads to contradiction.

Guess we won't be needing that Cause-Effect Nullifier...