2 nd semester notebook
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2 nd Semester NOTEBOOK. Please start a new notebook beginning with table of contents Title it “2 nd Semester 5 week notebook”. Cheaters (page 1).

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2 nd semester notebook
2nd Semester NOTEBOOK
  • Please start a new notebook beginning with table of contents
  • Title it “2nd Semester 5 week notebook”
cheaters page 1

Cheaters (page 1)

After watching the movie, answer the following questions… 1. Do you think they did anything wrong? Explain. (4-8 sent) 2. Who do you think is the most at fault in this situation, Why? (4-8 Sent) 3. What would you have done if you were on the team? Explain (4-8 sent) 4. When the cheating was uncovered would you have played it out that way? If not what would you have done. Explain. 5. Some of the students to this day claim that “WE DID NOT CHEAT”. How do you feel about that? 

building toward moral reasoning
Building Toward Moral Reasoning

Lawrence Kohlberg’s

Levels of Moral Reasoning

  • Adolescents see justice and fairness in terms of merit and equity instead of in terms of everyone getting equal treatment.
  • Adolescents may strive to advocate for ideals and political causes.
  • Adolescents think about god, meaning, and purpose in deeper terms than in childhood.

Preconventional morality(up to age 9): “Follow the rules because if you don’t, you’ll get in trouble; if you do, you might get a treat.”

Conventional morality (early adolescence): “Follow the rules because we get along better if everyone does the right thing.”

Postconventional morality (later adolescence and adulthood): “Sometimes rules need to be set aside to pursue higher principles.”

example looting after a natural disaster
Example:looting after a natural disaster

Which level of moral reasoning is involved?

  • Looting is a problem; if everyone did it, there would be escalating chaos and greater damage to the economy.
  • Looting is generally wrong, yet morally right when your family’s survival seems to depend on it.
  • Looting is wrong because you might get punished, but if no one is punished, that’s a sign that it’s okay.
moral intuition
Moral Intuition
  • Jonathan Haidt believed moral decisions are often driven by moral intuition, that is, quick, gut-feeling decisions.
  • This intuition is not just based in moral reasoning but also in emotions such as:
    • disgust. We may turn away from choosing an action because it feels awful.
    • elevated feelings. We may get a rewarding delight from some moral behavior such as donating to charity.

An Example of Moral Intuition:

Given a hypothetical choice to save five people from an oncoming trolley by killing one person, many people’s choice is determined not just by reasoning, but by disgust.

Many people would flip a switch to make this choice, but not as many would push a person on the tracks to save five others.