Foundations of professional morality
Dept. of Philosophy and Fine Arts, U.S. Air Force Academy, 1984 - Business & Economics
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A. J. Ayer accept act utilitarianism action argument Aristotle autonomy become belief relativism called categorical imperative chapter claim commitment competence concerned conflicting conscience consequentialist culture demands deontological desire determine develop dignity emotional equal ethical egoism example facie duties fact feel fession freedom function give given Glaucon happiness hedonism human rights important individual Inquisitor interested intrinsic value justice Kant kind logical look material principle mature mean moral beliefs moral character moral decisions moral judgments moral obligations moral relativism moral rules moral skepticism nature non-maleficence one's ourselves perhaps person philosophical pleasure position practice principle problem profes profession professional ethics psychological egoism question rational reason reject requires responsibility rule utilitarian seems self-interest sense simply sion situation social society standard subjectivism summary rules tell Thee things Thou didst tions true understand virtue W. D. Ross what's wrong