A mild hell
Free will theodicy
A denial of natural evils
G. E. Moore shift
Logical form of the problem of evil
Evidential form of the problem of evil
The Ten Commandments
All of the above
Evil seems to have existed prior to creation
It seems contrary to God’s love and power
God often uses evil to accomplish his goals
Evil is an illusion
That which is contrary to the will of God
To break the moral law
The privation of good
That which harms another without just cause
To subscribe to normative judgments about actions, principles and motives
To universalize judgments concerning morally relevant similar situations
To appeal to some form of authority for judging actions as right or wrong
To adopt the synderesis rule
It achieves the best consequences
It is right in itself
that is the kind of person we want to be
God commands us to do so
Moral practices vary with and depend on physical needs and social conditions.
People make conscious moral decisions that constantly have exceptions and variations.
Moral decisions have far-reaching implications and people consider distant future satisfaction when making these decisions.
Moral attitudes and practices are basically cognitive responses rather than the product of rational direction.
It discounts the self-reflection that occurs in primitive cultures
It overstates the extent of ethical relativity
It is not supported by adequate philosophical argumentation
It focuses on the diversity of moral principles rather than specific practices