moral worth

Does punishment do more good than harm?Does punishment do more good than harm?
Finally, the utilitarian would ask whether the dollars to be spent on crime prevention could provide more benefit if spent elsewhere--perhaps on the prevention of disease or accidents
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The Final Form of Kant’s Practical PhilosophyThe Final Form of Kant’s Practical Philosophy
The Final Form of Kant’s Practical Philosophy,” Mark Timmons (ed.) Essays on Kant’s Moral Philosophy
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Curriculum vitae of robert neal johnsonCurriculum vitae of robert neal johnson
The Anti-Deontological Revolt in Kantian Ethics”, Philosophy Compass.+~ A review of the variety of anti-deontological Kantian views that have sprung up in recent years
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Guide to PhilosophyGuide to Philosophy
Peter A. Facione (prof of philosophy, Calif. State Univ at Fullerton), The Student’s Guide to Philosophy 1988, p. 20-21
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Philosophy 3142W. 10 Philosophy of Law Fall 2014Philosophy 3142W. 10 Philosophy of Law Fall 2014
This syllabus is subject to change at my discretion, with notice provided via email. Check your email daily. Email is also the best way to contact me
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Groundwork of the Metaphysics of MoralsGroundwork of the Metaphysics of Morals
For without the principles of a good will they may become exceedingly bad; and the very coolness of a scoundrel makes him, not merely more dangerous
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Compassion is the basis of all moralityCompassion is the basis of all morality
Schopenhauer, Arthur. On the Basis of Morality. Indianapolis: Bobbs-Merrill, 1965. Print
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Moral saintsMoral saints
In other words, I believe that moral perfection, in the sense of moral saintliness, does not constitute a model of personal well-being toward which it would be particularly rational or good or desirable for a human being to strive
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For related and opposing positions, see Absolutism, Intuitionism, Subjectivism, and RelativismFor related and opposing positions, see Absolutism, Intuitionism, Subjectivism, and Relativism
H. B. Acton (1908-1974; prof of moral philosophy, Univ of Edinburgh), in Morals and Values, ed by Marcus G. Singer, 1977, p. 173-174
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A critique of the work of John Stuart Mill, John Locke, and John RawlsA critique of the work of John Stuart Mill, John Locke, and John Rawls
Mill differentiates from Bentham, by stating that individual rights are sacred, but laws of society must be utilitarian in nature. He believes that people should make the choice to benefit the majority
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