It is important to distinguish positivity from positivism. Moreover, it is also important to understand that positivism is in some ways very far from the approaches of authorized education. Positivism includes the belief that the natural sciences can be applied to the social sciences. This view also includes the belief that the fact that the objects of social science – people – think, reason, communicate through language or otherwise are unique in their distinctiveness of beliefs and personal characteristics – that is, they have qualities that are not common to description of objects of natural sciences, but all this does not prevent the implementation of the appropriate scientific method. Such a position often corresponds to the principle of methodological monism or methodological naturalism (von Wright, 1971; Giedymin, 1975).