When two or more parties disagree with each other, there is an assumption that one of  parties involved is wrong and the other is right. However this is technically not the case, because there is another possibility where both parties could be correct in there statements. This is because while some topics may have definitive and irrefutable facts, other topics are more conceptual and do not have right or wrong answers. One example is in literature where a word could mean two completely different things to two different people, and this is due to how the person is raised and what experiences they have. Furthermore, the ideas or facts that people use to support their ideas are based on what the person knows, or at least what the person thinks they know. Therefore if one person argues that god is real and another person argues that god is simply a human construct based on faith in a higher power, both arguments could still technically be correct since the arguments are based on what the people think are irrefutable facts. Which in turn suggests that being ‘right’ does not matter what the larger community states is ‘right’, it only matters what the individual thinks is right to make an individual’s opinion right.