Nonconsequentialism – Aggregation and two moral methods – Intention, harm, and the possibility of a unified theory – The doctrines of double and triple effect and why a rational agent need not intend the means to his end – Toward the essence of nonconsequentialist constraints on harming : modality, productive purity, and the greater good working itself out – Harming people in Peter Unger's Living high and letting die – Moral status – Rights beyond interests – Conflicts of rights : a typology – Responsibility and collaboration – Does distance matter morally to the duty to rescue? – The new problem of distance in morality – Peter Singer's ethical theory – Moral intuitions, cognitive psychology, and the harming/not-aiding distinction – Harms, losses, and evils in Gert's moral theory – Owing, justifying, and rejecting.
Includes bibliographical references (p. 491-497) and index.; HOLLIS no. 010169436