No consequences for misogyny.
It could also be argued that CP has unacceptable consequences.
The words “unintended consequences” have been thrown around a lot by critics of the bill.
So, for example, in a hurricane, that event will end, and there may be consequences related to destruction of property and financial consequences.
The two approaches differ sharply over the role of consequences in the justification of ascribing rights.
It also claims that agents should do their moral decision-making in terms of rules justified by their consequences.
But it is difficult—perhaps impossible—to know the long-term consequences of our acts (Lenman 2000, Howard-Snyder 2007).
Similarly, there will be some circumstances in which stealing, breaking our promises, etc., would produce the best consequences.
Of course, the actual consequences of accepting a set of rules may not be the same as the foreseeable consequences of accepting that set.
Consequentialist moral theories that focus on actual or objectively probable consequences are often described as objective consequentialism (Railton 1984).
This passage identifies the criterion of permissible action in terms of consequences, and in particular, consequences that consist of happiness and suffering.
The instrumental approach starts with the desired consequences (like maximum utility) and works backward to see which rights-ascriptions will produce those consequences.
It’s far easier to lead ourselves astray when the practical consequences of being wrong are small or non-existent, while the social consequences of being “wrong” are severe.
Doubtless, unintended consequences—or, more precisely, consequences not aimed at as an end—have an important role in the life and for that matter, the death, of institutions (Hirschman 1970).
Kagan (2000) pictures it as multi-dimensional direct consequentialism, in that each thing is assessed directly in terms of whether its own consequences are as good as the consequences of alternatives.
Three classifications of consequences are often considered: direct or indirect consequences, anticipated versus unanticipated consequences, and desirable or undesirable consequences.
I can understand with all that's going on, the consequences of the pandemic, the consequences of technological disruption, the consequences conflicts, of climate change — this all leads to a certain fear of the future.
So for him, enthymematic consequences such as ‘a man runs, therefore an animal runs’ are just as valid as syllogistic consequences or other consequences satisfying the criterion of preservation of validity under term substitution (ST).
Lucy Noble, artistic and commercial director of the Royal Albert Hall and chair of the National Arenas Association, told the DCMS Committee there were "huge consequences to venues not being able to put performances on... serious financial consequences".
“What this decision says is, in evaluating the environmental consequences of the lease, an agency has to look not just at the consequences of the impacts immediately surrounding the lease but also the consequences down the road of burning the fuel once it’s extracted,” said Richard L.
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