Some articles on moral, intuitive:
... for introducing rule utilitarianism was to do justice to the general rules that people need for moral education and character development and he proposes that “a difference between act-utilitarianism ... is for the best harm is more likely to come, in actual moral situations, from questioning these rules than from sticking to them, unless the situations are very extra-ordinary the results of sophisticated felicific ... biases or weaknesses and always uses critical moral thinking to decide the right thing to do the ‘prole’ is the hypothetical person who is completely incapable of critical ...
... them, and as a way of solving the problem of what to do when moral rules conflict ... one should think and act like a rule utilitarian and follow a set of intuitive prima facie rules, in order to avoid human error and bias influencing one's decision-making, and thus avoiding ... advocated that one change one's mode of moral thinking to a second 'critical' level, and behave like an act utilitarian ...
Famous quotes containing the words moral and/or intuitive:
“Life is made too easy. Mankinds moral fibre is giving way under the softening influence of luxury.”
—Johan Huizinga (18721945)
“If mothers are told to do this or that or the other,... they lose touch with their own ability to act.... Only too easily they feel incompetent. If they must look up everything in a book, they are always too late even when they do the right things, because the right things have to be done immediately. It is only possible to act at exactly the right point when the action is intuitive or by instinct, as we say. The mind can be brought to bear on the problem afterwards.”
—D.W. Winnicott (20th century)