Kant Case Study
Kant Case Study
Kant Case Study is the least compelling methodology for own decision making. According to Kant, all decisions should be imperative and should point to morality. In this case, it is least compelling since it is often difficult to make a decision that will appeal to all situations one is likely to be involved in. Kant Case Study offers an entirely different approach to personal decision making compared to utilitarian. All the decisions made under Kant Case Study should be universal to the existing law. In this case, you cannot lie in any given situation even if telling a lie is bound to provide valuable benefits. This methodology considers lying as unethical since it contradicts the universal law. It requires one to remain truthful in any given situation even if the truth presents harm to the decision maker. According to this methodology, we should always be rational in the decisions we make without practicing logical contradiction. In making an own decision, this methodology requires us to remain ethical. We should always abide by the moral law that we discovered.
According to Kant, one should always remain right in any given situation. This does not consider the harm that one is likely to experience under such circumstances. In this case, ‘being right’ will always remain superior to ‘being wrong’. This methodology does not give room for one to reason practically to the prevailing circumstances. I find this method least compelling for own decision since it binds on to the universal law. As such, there is no room for pure reasoning in decision making. It compels one to be ethical at all times even if the decision is harmful to the decision maker.