Things Gone and Things Still Here (jette) wrote,
Things Gone and Things Still Here
jette

A poll and a quiz.

Poll #924393 "She's my sister!" *slap* She's my daughter!" *slap* "She's my sister!" *slap* She's my daughter!" *slap* She's my sister AND my daughter!"

Was Daniel Danielynn's Daddy?

That's just gross.
1(7.1%)
Uhm, if that's true, I don't want to know.
9(64.3%)
You know what? It's the only way all the crazy makes sense, so probably.
1(7.1%)



BBC Morals Quiz
You scored 40 out of a total of 44.
My Results

Your score puts you in the highest category of social reasoning. You will see ethical and moral values as important to the needs of society and will appeal to basic rights or values. You might say "Honesty is a standard which everyone should accept" or "Life is sacred."

Conformity to ethical norms is important to you, in terms of a responsibility, obligation or commitment for all individuals, although you may be willing to consider exceptions in some particular circumstances. You are likely to suggest that with entitlement or privilege comes responsibility.

You will appeal to considerations of responsible character or integrity in others, preferring a consistent or standard practice of behaviour in order to avoid damage to social institutions such as the legal system.

However, you will want to see an adjusted case-by-case application of standards for the sake of fairness to all people. Lastly, you are very likely to appeal to standards of individual or personal conscience, as well as of honour, dignity or integrity.
Background

Scores on the questionnaire form a scale that tracks the development of reasoning from childhood through to adulthood about social, ethical and moral issues. The original research using this questionnaire was conducted in the United States by Kohlberg and was followed up by John Gibbs, Karen Basinger and Dick Fuller.

Most children make decisions based on the influence of power and authority figures, progressing through an emphasis upon exchange relationships with others, then on to mutual and social expectations.

Some people progress to a level where they base their moral reasoning on universal values. Others become fixed at earlier stages depending upon circumstances. But recent research has suggested that it is possible to change the way you reason about your social responsibilities.
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