History of Modern Philosophy
I'm afraid that Hume's skepticism leans too heavily on causation and the limitations of empirical observation without acknowledging its role in refining our understanding. I am a little too preoccupied with the way he claims that causation, as a habit of thought formed through repeated experience, can be seen as a pragmatic way of making sense of the world rather than an arbitrary construct: What if each experience is too different from another to form the larger picture of what makes sense? Furthermore, the adaptive nature of human reasoning may be overlooked by emphasizing the uncertainty of cognitive processes. There is no denying the utility of causality in prediction and navigation of our environment, even if it may not have a necessary stimuli. The value of empirical evidence in providing practical, though perhaps not absolute, insights into the workings of the world is undeniable. Still though, relying on it too much can make us behave more like robots than human beings.