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Is someone who makes an ethical decision based on enlightened self-interest worthy of more

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Is someone who makes an ethical decision based on enlightened self-interest worthy of more or less praise than someone who makes a similar decision based solely on economic considerations?;Because happiness is extremely subjective, how do you objectively measure and assess happiness? Do you agree with J. S. Mill that arithmetic can be used to calculate happiness? Is money a good proxy for happiness?;Is there any categorical imperative that you can think of that would have universal application? Isn?t there an exception to every rule?;How does a business executive demonstrate virtue when dealing with a disgruntled shareholder at the annual meeting?;Commuters who have more than one passenger in the car are permitted to drive in a special lane on some highways while all the other motorists have to contend with stop-and-go traffic. Does this have anything to do with ethics? If so, then assess this situation using each of the following ethical theories: utilitarianism, deontology, justice, fairness and virtue ethics.

 

Paper#15661 | Written in 18-Jul-2015

Price : $37
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