The Tathāgata knows and comprehends whatsoever is seen, heard, comprised, attained, searched into, etc., in the whole world, but he is not subject to it (A.ii.24 f).
This sutta is sometimes referred to as the Kāḷakārāma Sutta (e.g., ThagA.i.284). It is said that at the conclusion of the Kāḷakārāma Sutta the earth trembled, as though bearing witness to the Buddha’s statement (DA.i.130‑1).
It deals with ten dispositions, which if present in a monk, prevent his being loved or respected, and from being apt to meditate or to lead an ascetic and lonely life, and with the ten opposite dispositions. A.v.164 ﬀ. On the name see A.v.176, n.7; also GS.v.110, n.1.