I. Kant's Moral Philosophy: Judges in Our Own Case: Kantian Legislation and Responsibility Attribution

@article{Williams2007IKM,
  title={I. Kant's Moral Philosophy: Judges in Our Own Case: Kantian Legislation and Responsibility Attribution},
  author={Garrath Williams},
  journal={Politics and Ethics Review},
  year={2007},
  volume={3},
  pages={23 - 8}
}
This paper looks at the attribution of moral responsibility in the light of Kant's claim that the maxims of our actions should be universalizable. Assuming that it is often difficult for us to judge which actions satisfy this test, it suggests one way of translating Kantian morality into practice. Suppose that it is possible to read each action, via its maxim, as a communication addressed to the world: as an attempt to set the terms on which we should interact with one another. The paper… Expand

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 12 REFERENCES
Self-Legislation in Kant's Moral Philosophy
Respect, pluralism, and justice : Kantian perspectives
Human welfare and moral worth : Kantian perspectives
Equality, Responsibility, and the Law
Towards justice and virtue
Kantian Fairness
  • Philosophical Issues
  • 2005
Kantian Fairness’, Philosophical Issues 15: 179–92
  • Sher, G. 2006. In Praise of Blame. Oxford: Oxford University Press. Stern, R. 2004. ‘Does “Ought” Imply “Can”? And Does Kant Think It Does?’,
  • 2005
Kant's Theory of Freedom
...
1
2
...