Science is the ultimate storybook, a series of lessons that tell us how to do something, even when we know it’s not always the right choice.
But how can you learn to make better decisions?
And how can a simple set of rules, a few simple rules, give you a better shot at doing what you want in life?
This is the fourth in a series by Guardian journalists on ethical dilemas, a topic that’s always caught my eye.
The previous two have looked at how to be more ethical, how to stop cheating and how to avoid being judged.
In this article, we’ll look at the science of ethics.
But first, here are the five key questions I want you to ask yourself about ethical dilems:Which is the right ethical way to make a decision?
Is it right for me to cheat?
Is it right to cheat on my wife?
Is cheating right?
Does cheating make me more likely to cheat in the future?
Is cheating right for my friends and family?
What can I do to make sure my actions don’t influence others?
The first question is the most fundamental.
There’s a lot of conflicting evidence about what’s right and wrong in the world, and how best to live and interact with it.
And that’s where ethical dilema come in.
Ethical dilemma, in this context, is when we need to decide which of two or more competing claims is more credible.
For example, when we’re asked whether it’s morally acceptable to eat a piece of meat, and we’re given two conflicting accounts.
The first claim is that eating meat is morally acceptable, and the second claim is it’s bad for the environment.
We’re asked to make an informed decision based on the evidence.
If we decide one is true, then we’re not doing enough.
But if we decide the other is false, then our actions have a huge impact on the world around us.
That’s why ethical dilemas are often called “moral hazard”.
We’re all made up of parts.
Our emotions and actions are all shaped by the way we’re made up, whether that’s our genes, our upbringing, our culture or our environment.
And those parts all have a lot to do with the choices we make.
So, when you’re faced with a dilemma, you need to ask what your ethical options are.
Ethics can be complicated.
But, like any other complex problem, there’s a simple answer.
Don’t be selfish.
Don’t be afraid to ask questions and challenge the information that comes to you.
Ask for evidence and evidence-based arguments.
If you want to be less selfish, it might be useful to think of ethics as a kind of psychological framework.
That is, it’s a way of thinking about ethics from the perspective of others.
That makes it easy to think about ethical issues in a broader context, without needing to think specifically about yourself.
For instance, if you’re considering whether it is right for you to cheat, you might be tempted to think that people are selfish because they’re motivated by selfish interests.
This would be a good way to start.
But when we look at what is good for society, we find that it’s good for everyone.
People don’t get more happiness from cheating.
They get happier when they’re not.
The reason for this is that cheating is a form of cheating.
The first thing we have to do is recognise that people aren’t selfish.
In fact, people who cheat don’t just think about their own interests: they’re also motivated by the interests of others who are in a position to benefit.
People who cheat tend to be very motivated by their own goals, rather than the goals of others, and this makes it easier for them to cheat.
People are more likely than others to cheat if they feel they’re being unfairly judged.
For instance, someone who cheats because they think their colleagues will judge them unfairly.
But cheating is also about a very particular kind of behaviour, one that makes you feel bad.
That behaviour can be selfish or it can be about how you feel about yourself, but it’s always about something bigger than yourself.
People often think about cheating when they want to feel bad about themselves.
But the behaviour they’re trying to avoid can also make them feel good.
The best example is gambling, which can be very addictive and harmful to your health.
But gambling is also a very good thing.
It’s good to feel good about yourself and that’s why you need it.
In order to become ethical, you have to be aware of these competing claims and make the best decisions that you can.
Ethically, there are two types of moral hazard: moral good and moral bad.
Moral good is when your actions make you feel good, such as by helping you feel better when you cheat.
Moral bad is when you do bad things because you feel you have a moral obligation to do them.
Both of these types of ethics are important for us to make sense of