Applying Nonconsequentialist Ethical Theory Overview

Write a report based upon the application of Nonconsequentialist ethical theories learned during the course of this milestone. Your instructor has a team building exercise for you and your co-workers. Assess whether the consideration of consequences be safely eliminated from any moral system? Why do you think so? (Thiroux 59)

Review the Sample for Case Study , to complete this task and meet the expectations of how the case study is to be compiled.

You should cite all sources by using a number in parentheses after the sentence in which a source was utilized, keyed to a reference list below your completed answer with the full citation in MLA format. Like this:

Human beings have been described as “symbol-using animals” (Burke 3). An artistic example of this can be seen in Paul Klee’s “Twittering Machine” (Klee).

Works Cited

Burke, Kenneth. Language as Symbolic Action: Essays on Life, Literature, and Method. Berkeley: U of California P, 1966.

Klee, Paul. Twittering Machine. 1922. Museum of Modern Art, New York. The Artchive. “Klee: Twittering Machine.” 22 May 2006

Submission Specifications

  • Nonconsequentialist Ethical Theory Case Study in a Microsoft Word document named LastnameFirstinitial_M2T4_CaseStudy_PHI1010.doc that includes:
    • 200-word (minimum) essay
    • Try to answer all questions asked by your peers and/or your instructor in the same manner. Keep this discussion going until the end of the week.
    • Every posting must be of substance, showing research, citations, and a mastery of your textbook readings as they address the question, at the very least. Avoid brief, one-line posts. Show your stuff!
    • Cite all sources as per the guidelines provided in the Overview section.
    • Review the Sample for Case Study for reference.
    • Reply to at least two other postings by your peers. You may first paraphrase their response, showing that you understood what they posted (i.e., “As I understand you Mary, you are saying …”); then compare and contrast your research and ideas on the matter, doing extra research as needed and offering new information; then end with a probing question about your peers’ ideas that you would like them to answer (this should not be a yes/no type question, but a how/why/what type question).
    • When posting, remember to always reserve the first line of your post for a title of 6 words or less that captures the core ideas or message of your posting—even when you are replying to someone.

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