German Philosopher, known for his theory of a single moral obligation, a categorical imperative, derived from a concept of duty.

A John Stuart Mill B Socrates Tc Holistic Charity E Humility MATCHING. Place the letter next to the number. 1.German Philosop answer 1-25
aggregate happiness among all, within reason L Abu Ghraib prison M Consequentialism 12. Ancient Greek philosopher:An unexamianswer 1-25
A John Stuart Mill B Socrates Tc Holistic Charity E Humility MATCHING. Place the letter next to the number. 1.German Philosopher, known for his theory of a single moral obligation, a categorical imperative, derived from a concept of duty. Imperatives are principles that are valid, good in and of themselves, and must be obeyed by all in all situations 2. Forgiveness, mercy and suffering, the opposite of anger and wrath 3. Persistence, fortitude, effort, ethical and showing rectitude, the opposite of sloth 4. The opposite of gluttony, humanity, justice, honor and abstinence 5. Does right to privacy includes right to terminate extraordinary medical measures, even if death results? 6. Plato and Aristotle argued for decision making which is who one is: moral character, values, personal qualities, living the “right” life, being true to self should determine behavior 7. Satisfaction, loyalty, compassion and integrity, the opposite of envy 8. Modesty and altruism, the opposite of pride 9. Purity, knowledge, honesty and wisdom, the opposite of lust 10. The opposite of avarice and greed 11. Father of Utilitarianism, taxidermy: one must always act so as to produce the greatest F Diligence Patience H Jeremy Bentham Chastity Autonomy Immanuel Kant
aggregate happiness among all, within reason L Abu Ghraib prison M Consequentialism 12. Ancient Greek philosopher:”An unexamined life is not worth living 13. Framework, a point of reference or a backdrop against which we make ethical decisions and evaluate who we are as persons, morality of our actions and the effect of our actions on others; a rulebook 14. Philo and Alexandria and Cicero: what is N to be done is a function of obligations, beliefs, convictions, rights, responsibilities, principles, requirements, and absolutes 15. Outcomes, results, consequences, interests, goods, the greater good, a balance, and weighing determines what is to be done T emperance Kindness P Karen Ann Quinlan Q Virtues R Human flourishing S Sanctity of life Deontological 16. Individual goals in the context of the over-riding goal of everyone 17. A Code of medical ethics in research requiring voluntary informed consent and scientifically sound studies for social benefit 18. Arguments with statements and a logical conclusion. All men are mortal. Aristole is a man. Aristole is mortal. 19.The responsibility to ensure basic needs of vulnerable are met 20. On Liberty author, argued that intellectual and moral pleasures (higher pleasures) are superior to more physical forms of pleasure (lower pleasures). 21. Awareness that human life is the basis for all we do and must be treated with special care and concern at all stages 22. Care for the whole person: recognition that humans are not only physical, but also psychological, social, spiritual and moral…it all needs care. 23. Obedience to authority 24. Freedom we ought to enjoy to choose our own way in life and to make our own decisions within moral limits U Normative basis V Nuremburg W X Syllogism Care for the disadvantaged Y Stanley Milgram 25. In the Gulf War, a detention facility and CIA prison in which detainees were subjected to shaming, abuse and torture