As stars always propagate light, I was thinking that we should see them even during the day. I searched a lot and I find three questions related to the current one.
I couldn't get the answers given to these questions, but I could find some clues!
I guess beams of light pass through one another without interacting (and so we should see stars during the day) because of
This sentence of Anna's answer to the first question: "Thus two light beams have no measurable interactions when crossing"
The "Because" in the beginning of John Duffield's answer to the first question.
This sentence of Anna's answer to the second question: "Thus we can say that for all intents and purposes photons scatter on each other without interacting"
In other hand, I guess we cannot see stars during the day because of this sentence of udiboy1209's answer to the third question: "if you can sustain the heat and the blinding radiation from the sun, you should be able to see stars when you are facing the sun"
May someone please clarify me by (as much as possible) simple explanations?