The reason for such question as “Is sociology capable of providing objective truths?” derives from the fact that Sociology itself, from its birth as a science, was concerned with this problem. Originally objective truth was a prerequisite and goal of any scientific study, but, as scientific theory evolved, it became clear that all systems of knowledge are socially constructed through linguistic elaboration. Thus, science constitutes a symbolic world of its own to the same measure, if not more, as it reflects the real world (Doyle Paul Johnson, Contemporary Sociological Theory, 2008). Today it is generally recognized that the ultimate truth is inconceivable; in other words science acknowledges its limitations and aims to produce relatively objective knowledge rather than truth. The very meaning of words “sociology”, “objectivity” and “truth” vary from one theory to another. In fact this variation often defines different sociological theories.