Leibnizian causation differs from most other forms of causation in that
no forces are involved, only ideas, although from any objective viewpoint
it might seem "as if" the usual types of forces cause the event.
This makes sense if the resultant situation is a meaningful one
because generated by the dominant monad.
In that respect it is similar to meaningful causation (synchronicity) as Jung
envisionized it, wherein the "forces" are meanings, just as monads
are grouped according to meanings. Hence meaning or synchronicity
becomnes a causal determinant. and perhaps dominated by the
most powerful meanings, whatever that mean sin a Darwinian sense.
Meanings arwe in some ways similar to relational quauntum histories,
Dr. Roger Clough NIST (ret.) 3/21/2013
"Coincidences are God's way of remaining anonymous."
- Albert Einstein
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