Many of us think we have agent-centred options to act suboptimally. Some of these involve favouring our own interests. Others involve sacrificing them. In this paper, I explore three different ways to accommodate agent-centred options in a criterion of objective permissibility. I argue against satisficing and rational pluralism, and in favour of a principle built around sensitivity to personal cost.
|Collections||ANU Research Publications|
|Source:||Pacific Philosophical Quarterly|
|Access Rights:||Open Access|
|papq.12252.pdf||Author Accepted Manuscript||266.83 kB||Adobe PDF|
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