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Values - Truth and Meaning

Maio, Gregory Richard 2002. Values - Truth and Meaning. The Psychologist 15 (6) , pp. 296-299.

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Abstract

Social values, such as freedom, equality, and power, are often used as key premises for debate. For example, one individual may oppose abortion because it threatens the ‘sanctity of life’, whereas another person may favour the provision of abortion because it promotes ‘freedom’. Such conflicts arise in a variety of important social issues (e.g. criminal punishment, education, equality rights, health care, immigration, religious freedoms, and war). In the passionate debates on these issues, it is evident that people have strong feelings about the values that support their positions, and that these values predict a wide variety of their attitudes and behaviour (Kristiansen & Hotte, 1996; Rokeach, 1973). But research has only recently begun to explore the rational, cognitive foundations of values.

Item Type: Article
Date Type: Publication
Status: Published
Schools: Psychology
Subjects: B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > BF Psychology
Additional Information: Gregory R. Maio gave his Spearman Medal Lecture at the Annual Conference in Blackpool.
Publisher: The British Psychological Society
ISSN: 0952-8229
Last Modified: 28 Jun 2019 03:06
URI: http://orca.cf.ac.uk/id/eprint/34714

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