One Answer

  1. Morality and morals are usually confused, hence the costs. Morality is the inner feeling of a person, with which he is born. Morality is an external list of rules and norms of behavior adopted in a particular society. In part, they coincide, and they are based on what is formulated in the biblical commandments. But there is a key difference – a moral person is responsible for his actions to himself, and to observe morality is to act decently only externally. In other words, morality is for oneself, and morality is for others. Hence the paradox – a truly moral person can (has the right) to be immoral – he simply does not want anything bad. There is a lot in morality that is essentially stupid and meaningless, which is not immoral, but looks like it. Conversely, a completely immoral act can be “framed” as completely moral. But morality also has its own value – a small part of people have innate morality, while the rest, in order to be able to live with each other in relative peace, need morality.

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