Truly objective ethics

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Truly objective ethics

Postby dimar » Fri Apr 04, 2014 4:14 pm

To all interested in secular, universal, absolute and objective morality / ethics.

there is a new moral system that consists of objective ethics and sacrificial morality, each governing interactions between people (or any intelligent beings) in its respective sphere of society - public and private. The public sphere includes all formal social institutions, and the private sphere includes relations in family, between sexes, friends, etc. There is also the book "Cult of Freedom & Ethics of Public Sphere" describing the first part of the moral system (ISBN 978-1-304-75347-2).

Here is a precis. This book shows (and is able to prove) that there could be the only one possible true objective ethics (OE). This ethics is objective in the sense that its source is in objective (social) reality independent of any possible moral actor. Objective ethics is the basis for actions of and relations between any intelligent beings not connected personally. It has nothing to do with religion, traditions or science. The foundations of OE are purely metaphysical although its practical norms are found and formed through a trusted fair contract between free moral actors. However, OE is not based on contract. Rather it is contract that based on this ethics. Universal common ground for consensus is freedom, and in order to achieve it OE demands the elimination of all forms of violence, coercion, oppression, influence and the like that may violate free expression of the will. Therefore OE leads humanity to a free and just society that is a moral alternative to the modern oppressive order. OE brings no practical benefits, goods or utility, and its ultimate goal is absolute freedom even if it is unreachable.

There is also a site dedicated to objective ethics - It is based on the book and presents all of the important ideas. The book is free for a week (may be longer if an interest arises) and can be downloaded from here: Thanks for your time / interest.
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