Let’s talk about “moral worth”.  The Utilitarian will place all the moral worth on the production of pleasure. Kant isn’t so concerned with results, but intention. The only things that have moral worth for Kant are moral intentions, and not all intentions are moral.A businessman could charge fair prices for multiple different reasons. In Kant’s example, one reason is that it’s good for business. In the other, it’s because customers deserve fair prices, and being fair is moral. Kant thinks that only the second reason has moral worth. The Utilitarian thinks it produces the same consequences regardless of intention.What do you think? Are some intentions more moral than others? If yes, realize this means that consequences are not the only valuable thing, and you might be a deontologist instead. Please write your own original post and respond to two classmates.




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