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2017-08-13 12:39:12, Spain
Enno Winkler wrote:
For the conceptual foundations of universal ethics and universal ethics education see:
http://www.dr-winkler.com/A-Code-for-Global-Universal-Ethics-Education.html
2016-01-24 00:46:57, Spain
Enno Winkler wrote:
Thank you, William (Bill) Henderson. Commenting your entry I would like to remind that the universal code is based on natural law (and developed/discovered by means of intuition, research and reason), as discussed on 2014-01-05. Otherwise it would not be universal.--- The code is valid for any specific situation. However, the code cannot enumerate specifics as this would invalidate its universality and practicability (see 2014/06/06 and 2014/03/05 Part II). Specifics are the field of specific (relative) ethics and common law, not of a code of universal ethics. Moreover, there seems to be no need for a complex system of ethics to guide human choices and actions in general.--- The code does not require the homogenization of humanity to be valid. A code that requires homogenization is not universal. --- The democratic principle in the code is not based on utility. It is derived from human dignity (principles I and II, see 06/06/2014). If the foundation of the democratic principle would be utility, the code would not be universal. In terms of utility dictatorship sometimes is even better than democracy.--- I do not think that the code itself needs more. What is needed is spreading and teaching it - for the moment possibly just as an aspired objective, to facilitate acceptance - at the schools of all countries. Public legislations then will adapt to the code over time. This implantation process can take up to 3-4 generations to completion (75-100 years). So we should start soon.
2016-01-11 14:51:53, United States
Bill Henderson wrote:
The proposed Universal values are valid but such code seems to require a process for extending to the specifics of any particular issues between any particular combination of cultures or interest. In that, globalization becomes an in situ structure for that issue and no other homogenization is needed. Democracy, rather than being a value in its self, is one utilitarian tool to hone the relativism in a situation to the absolutism appropriate for the issue. But, that alone offers no fundamental assurance of logic or objectivity in the results. More is needed ....
2014-08-06 17:17:55, Spain
Enno Winkler wrote:
In reply to Skeptic:
Those commandments are the essentials. Their combination enables derive other commandments not expressly listed. For example, the combination of commandments 2) y 3) gives: Do not defraud / Do not corrupt!
Commandment 1) applies not only to human individuals, but, by extension, also to human groups and societies as a whole. It is the rule of reprocity, the "golden rule", the most basic norm which regulates the relations between people in absence of empathy, and reflects nonviolence, the human rights and the democratic principle. It is modified, though, in order to allow resolve certain situations, such as when a judge has to put someone in prison for breaking the law. Commandments 2) and 3) are basic norms that are crucial for transparency, trust and security and thus for the peaceful coexistence of people. Commandment 4) protects the life and integrity of humans, animals and plants, the most basic right of every living being. But it doesn’t say “Do not kill” since that would exclude all life that depends on organic alimentation, would exclude defend us against microbes and assassins, and would exclude issues like voluntary euthanasia. Since animals and plants are included in this commandment, it leads over to Commandment 5) that protects nature (and thus environment), because it is the origin and foundation of our existence. Note that it does not say “preserve nature” because this would exclude feed us from nature or destroy a meteorite that threatens earth.
2014-08-03 13:39:43, Nigeria
Skeptic wrote:
Why those commandments and not others?
2014-06-06 01:47:16, Spain
Enno Winkler wrote:
In reply to Curious:
A code of universal ethics is the mother of all human ethics, as already explained on 2014-01-05. From the universal ethics arise specific ethics, which as such are relative in terms of evolutionary context, culture, philosophy of life, etc., and therefore cannot be universal, e.g. professional ethics, bio-ethics, business ethics. In this concept fit also other ethics approaches such as virtue ethics, utilitarian ethics, discourse ethics, pragmatic ethics etc.
With respect to the principles of universal ethics:
Principle I refers to the dignity of the human individual, that is, to his liberty. When agreed on (it’s already in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights), it is the origin and end of any human ethics. Principle II regulates the situation when there are two or more individuals, restricting the unlimited liberty of an individual in relation to his next (rationale of equality and justice). And Principle III regulates the relations in an organized human community. It is the democratic principle and a logical consequence of principles I and II.
2014-05-23 09:30:28, Malaysia
Curious wrote:
Hello Dr. Enno Winkler... I have chosen a writing topic on Professional Ethics, and I stumbled upon your forum as I looked up \"Universal Ethics\" and Wikipedia.
As interesting as you ethics guideline may sound, your normative, minimalist ethics is not that effective and convincing unless there is explanation to why those principles are centralised in the ethics, and how those values are important for the benefit of all. Of course, this is just an assumption made because I do not know what other resources you have provided which I can study more about the universal ethics code,and I do not imply that the universal ethics code should be descriptive, but I believe it deserves description and illustrated examples in various situations to prove itself as universal and valid, without being exclusive. Except Einstein\'s Law on Nuclear Energy, although it is not really an exception, everything idea proposed should have backed-up proof.
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