Hi, I'm Liz. Welcome to my IELTS tips, model answers and practice
These may be incommensurable systems of value, but they are unified by the component of ethics, whose rules, as customary morality or as legal precepts, allow them to coexist in peace and civil order.
"If he fights fairly, Bhîma will never succeed in gaining victory.
But if he is willing to steal, which he regards as an unambiguous crime against natural rights, to prevent cannibalism, the magnitude of the end will be no different if he is required by necessity to sacrifice some individual, or small number of individuals, to prevent the deaths of many more.
That the Coast Guard is listed in the place of a Naval National Guard is in part for convenience and in part because the Coast Guard in fact functions as a kind of Naval National Guard -- as "Coastal Defense" in terms of old Naval war doctrine.
We have been crowned with success...", translated by Chakravarthi V.
This may not morally excuse him, any more than a Pharaoh whose heart is "hardened" is excused, and so the original question remains, whether Caiaphas is actually morally innocent because he is fulfilling the duties of his office to protect the nation.
Hope to have some clarifications. Thanks!
Just as says that those who prophecy do not know what they are saying (with a similar idea in the books, where those who deliver genuine prophecies do not even what they have said), we are now told that Caiaphas is making just such a prophecy -- that Jesus will die "not for the nation only," with the implication that Caiaphas has this prophetic power from being high priest.
But a great deal more needs to be said.
Caiaphas is willing to sacrifice Jesus for the same reason that Jesus is willing to sacrifice himself, with the only difference being the size of the "whole nation."As at happens, the text of the Gospel of John continues:This is an intriguing twist on the situation of Caiaphas.
However, both of these views are based on a misconception.
Jesus accepts the necessity of this, but with the correction and enlargement that it will mean all humanity, and Israel will be simply all those who accept Christ.
We must credit Caiaphas with avoiding, for a time, such evils .
Unlike Caiaphas, however, the sacrifice of one for the many is not a defensive act to preserve the Nation; it is part of a program of attack and conquest.
Walker translation, Penguin Books, p.
On land, however, the Army had a political advantage, and the Army both modeled itself on Germany and possessed less knowledge of Japan's power relative to prospective enemies like Britain and the United States.