Yes, Soooooooo many. And they all say different things. Every philosophical book is different. Every religious book is different. Every encyclopedia and dictionary is different (definitions, pronunciations, etymology, etc.). Everything and everybody is different. Some people thought that Bush was one great guy for invading Iraq. Others thought he was a murderer for killing hundreds of thousands of innocent people. Which side to come out on?
Just observing this discussion should be enough to show that what is good and what is bad is a matter of opinion/belief. The only way to get around it is to make oneself the living authority (e.g. God) or to appeal to authority (e.g. God). Or to just pretend. We all like to play pretend.
If everything is so relative, how on earth does the human race come to such agreement, rich?
You're going way, way, way too far with this. Of course there are going to be subtleties and disagreements with certain things, but it's very clear there is intersubjectivity, a shared cognition and consensus, regarding many matters. If there wasn't we wouldn't even be able to function as a society. What is bad or good often times has absolutely nothing to do with belief or whatever faith-driven mechanism you're trying to pin it on. It's part of that "common knowledge" jgweed was speaking about earlier.
Faith has nothing to do with me purchasing an LCD monitor from X company because I know the panel quality on that particular screen is good. It's not opinion that H-IPS panels are the highest quality in the market right now, it's fact. So, if I were to say "H-IPS panels are good", who in their right mind would disagree with me?
With your logic, rich, no one is really ever wrong or right. It's relativism to the max, huh? You're aware you wouldn't even be typing on this website if there wasn't consensus that this website actually existed and there was a text box to type in, right? Or is it just opinion that this website exists and you're typing to me?
WikiAnswers - Capital of Ecuador in spanish
The full offical name for Quito however is "San Francisco de Quito" or Saint Francis of Quito". The name Quito itself comes from the Quitu tribe of indians who settled the land around modern day Quito area over a thousand years ago.
And this is the simple stuff.
Wherever you go, whatever you do, whomever you speak to, whatever you believe, for ever long the universe exists, things change and are different.
The capital is still Quito. Some may pronounce it differently or speak it in a different language, but it's still the same place. Do you really believe people are speaking about two different places if they pronounce Quito differently? What on earth are you talking about?
By the way, it states this explicately:
The spanish name for the capital of Ecuador is the same as it is in English: Quito