Should it be revealed that our actions are not as autonomous as we assume them to be, how might this impact our conception of punishment and desert?
Mill endorsed free and open debate as a machine capable of refining and reinforcing truth. There were, however, limits. On his view, political correctness is not a restriction of free speech but a basic tenet.
Arguments regarding the immorality of procreation are on the rise given concerns of overpopulation and humans' contribution to climate change.
The miniseries takes up a number of philosophical themes (e.g., what it means to know, the nature of authority, the virtue of humility), but chief among these is our existential confrontation with the Absurd.
Shaming occurs everyday, both in real life and on the internet. Does it have the desired effect of getting people to change their actions, or is it a tool best left unused?
How do we define moral evil? And how do the events that happened in Christchurch and afterwards inform this definition?
In climate change rhetoric, we often focus on future generations. What's the moral underpinning of this argument?
A businessman is suing his parents for causing his life. What's behind this antinatalist belief?
The recent scandals of blackface and blatant racism in Virginia are obviously bad. Are laws that lead to racist intent equally so?
Was Thomas Hobbes right about human nature, and is Facebook proving it?