Page 1 of 1
Posted on July 9 at 11:47 a.m.
Thanks for all the responses, whether you agreed with me or not. It's taken me awhile to get my account computer ready.
The comments about social ethics not being taught in schools(and maybe not in homes) is a key factor in why we treat each other they we do.
As for my choosing a "Lab" for my test dog. That's all I've ever had. And yes they are easy to work with.
On The Ethical Dog Owner
Posted on November 17 at 4:59 p.m.
Thx for the generous comment.
On Saved by the App
Posted on September 30 at 9:58 p.m.
I appreciate the comments, regardless of whether you agree with me.These decision are always tough ones. I had the luxury to "walk" every time I was faced with a serious ethical challenge and I have no regrets.
But some people, as I wrote, just don't have that luxury to leave a bad situation.
Yes, it is the Penn State situation. A number of smart, successful people threw their careers and their reputations away because they remained silent.
On When a Witness Questions Authority
Posted on August 3 at 9:24 p.m.
Dr. Dan--your stats look good 3-3.There are a few little lies that are OK-all situational -- Grandma's asks you about her old red dress--"of course it's looks great," or the bigger lie-classic problem "lie to save someone's life"--but those are the exceptions to the rule. Approval of even a little lies often is just a stop on the road to big whoppers-and I ain't talkin' hamburgers here.
We live in a social, political and cultural world that makes lying just too easy-with little or no consequences--Rudolf Dreikurs says it all on consequences for a child's development.
On 'The World’s Best Hamburger'
Posted on July 25 at 3:15 p.m.
Thanks for commenting. Lee I think you hit all the correct answers-or what I perceive to be correct.
Dr. Dan 2 for 2-"public advantage" and depraving another kid of the seat.
thx for writing