Talk:Moral argument

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I have removed two whole sections of this article that were copied from a website with a non-compatible copyright policy (as far as I could tell). If you want to refer to these arguments, summarize and paraphrase, but don't just copy and paste them here. - [[User:Dcljr|dcljr]] 15:04, 11 April 2010 (CDT)
 
I have removed two whole sections of this article that were copied from a website with a non-compatible copyright policy (as far as I could tell). If you want to refer to these arguments, summarize and paraphrase, but don't just copy and paste them here. - [[User:Dcljr|dcljr]] 15:04, 11 April 2010 (CDT)
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== Equivocation fallacy ==
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There are multiple moral arguments:
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* No individual can be moral without believing in God. (Empirically false.)
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* No individual can be moral without the existence of God.
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* My preferred religion causes people to be more moral than others.
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* No moral theory is complete, correct, and consistent unless it is based on a deity.

Latest revision as of 16:27, 15 July 2012

Under the header "Arguments against the first premise," the arguments given contain several references to the "second premise". Seems either the header or the text need to be changed to agree; maybe the premises got swapped and someone didn't finish updating the text? I can't tell exactly which one each argument is supposed to refer to so I'm not changing it myself. fishbulb 23:23, 19 June 2008 (CDT)

Copy-and-paste jobs

I have removed two whole sections of this article that were copied from a website with a non-compatible copyright policy (as far as I could tell). If you want to refer to these arguments, summarize and paraphrase, but don't just copy and paste them here. - dcljr 15:04, 11 April 2010 (CDT)

Equivocation fallacy

There are multiple moral arguments:

  • No individual can be moral without believing in God. (Empirically false.)
  • No individual can be moral without the existence of God.
  • My preferred religion causes people to be more moral than others.
  • No moral theory is complete, correct, and consistent unless it is based on a deity.
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