Menu Question 1 Question 2 Question 3 Matching MAIN MENU To Exit: Press Escape Practice Quiz Chapter 5 Moral Knowledge
Menu 1. The difference between moral intuition and knowledge is BEST expressed by which of the following: a. moral knowledge is learned whereas moral intuition is not. b. both concern the formulation of rules, but intuition concerns particular rules, while knowledge is concerned with principles. c. moral knowledge has no affective component, whereas intuition does. d. moral intuition is more the result of enculturation and tutoring through traditions and institutions, while moral knowledge is the result of reflective and deliberate reasoning processes that seek to justify a principle on purely rational grounds.
Menu INCORRECT TRY AGAIN Link here to Tutorial on Intuitionhere Rationale: Moral intuitions are also learned, although the learning process may be different in each.
Menu INCORRECT TRY AGAIN Rationale: Moral knowledge can be about both rules and principles. One may also have moral intuitions about principles. Link here to Tutorial on Intuitionhere
Menu INCORRECT TRY AGAIN Rationale: although moral intuitions may have more affective features than knowledge, strong beliefs gained through moral knowledge will also have affective aspects. Link here to Tutorial on Intuitionhere
Menu 2. Justifying an action by appealing to its legality or that it is a belief held by most people, would be a kind of reasoning reflective of which level in Kohlberg's stages of moral reasoning: a. preconventional b. conventional c. post-conventional d. intuitive
Menu INCORRECT TRY AGAIN Link here to Tutorial on Kohlbergshere Stages of Moral Reasoning Rationale: Justifications associated with the pre- conventional stage are usually related to personal punishment and reward criteria
Menu INCORRECT TRY AGAIN Rationale: Justifications associated with the post conventional stage often involve looking beyond existing laws or moral conventions for justification. Link here to Tutorial on Kohlbergshere Stages of Moral Reasoning
Menu INCORRECT TRY AGAIN Rationale: there is no such stage in Kohlbergs theory. Link here to Tutorial on Kohlbergshere Stages of Moral Reasoning
Menu 3. According to S. Carter, a person with integrity must meet all of the following conditions EXCEPT: a. a person must have a sense of what is right and wrong, a moral code. b. a person must have a code which conforms to the conventional code of the group. c. a person must be willing to act on one's moral code, even at personal cost. d. a person must publicly advocate this moral code.
Menu INCORRECT TRY AGAIN Link here to Tutorial on Integrityhere Rationale: this is an essential condition of integrity. To have integrity, one must have a moral code to stand by.
Menu INCORRECT TRY AGAIN Rationale: this is an essential condition of integrity. To have integrity, one must be willing to stand by ones code, even if it appears to disadvantage or endanger you. Link here to Tutorial on Integrityhere
Menu INCORRECT TRY AGAIN Rationale: this is an essential condition of integrity. To have integrity, people must know what you stand for. Link here to Tutorial on Integrityhere
Menu A.Egoism (consequentialist) B. Egoism (deontological) C.Libertarian Principle D.The Categorical Imperative E.The Dialogic Principle F.Tit-for-Tat Principle G.Utilitarianism H.The Natural Law I.The Golden Rule 5. Act as if the maxim of your action were to become a universal law. 1. I am a law unto myself. MATCHING 6. Do unto others as you would have others do unto you. 7. Do what benefits you regardless of whether it harms or benefits others. 2. Do good, avoid evil. 8. Act to create the greatest happiness for the greatest number. 3. Return good with good, and harm with harm. 4. Do unto others as all of you can agree to do to one another. 9. Do what benefits you so long as it does not harm another. A A A A B B B B B C C C D D E E F F G G GH H H I I ID E F F G B E I C
Menu INCORRECT TRY AGAIN EgoismEgoism (consequentialist) EgoismEgoism (deontological) TUTORIALS Libertarian principle The Categorical Imperative The Dialogic Principle Tit-for-Tat Principle Utilitarianism The Natural Law The Golden Rule