An avid supporter of Kant may argue an amoralists paradigm. They may rearticulate Kant 's perception on rationality--all people who choose to be rational are consistent which is a primary law of the Principle of Universalizability. If the Principle of Universalizability is obeyed then the person must be moral. A supporter may conclude the argument by articulating that if one is rational, then one is moral. But in further analysis, the amoralist has a more fundamental understanding of the human condition.
QP provided Maunica with a CBT activity geared towards her values. QP explained to Maunica that the purpose of the activity to examine the things that she values , decide what she values and how values affects choices in everyday life, and articulate the things that matter to her and why. QP asked Maunica to list somethings that she values. QP brainstormed with Maunica things that are of important to her. QP discussed with Maunica what values are and provided an example.
 Care is most often defined as a practice, value, disposition, or virtue, and is frequently portrayed as an overlapping set of concepts. [6,8] It suggests that there is a moral implication in the fundamental elements of relationships and dependencies, seeking to preserve relationships by inspecting and promoting the well-being of care givers and care receivers. [6,8] Care ethics accentuates the importance of caring motivation and emotion.  Care is seen as an ongoing process, which is both a practice and a disposition, which involves taking the concerns and needs of the other as the basis for action. Four phases of the caring process are identified as caring about, taking care of, care giving and care receiving.
The principle of utility states that we should perform actions that are likely to produce the most utility. John Stuart Mill describes ‘utility’ as pleasure in the absence of pain (Mill,1). Therefore, the choice to be made should ultimately derive more pleasure than pain. The most plausible application of the greatest happiness principle in the case is that a person should tell the teacher what was truly going on with the other student. Essentially, this decision evaluates more than just the increase of wellbeing, but also the moral worth of actions (Common Ethics Handout, 1).
Controversially, the Canadian Association of Social Workers Code of Ethics stressed that showing care and concern are basic towards social work values and practice and stresses this requirement (Heinonen and Spearman, 2010, pp. 103). Moreover, empathy, honesty and acceptance are equally important in a professional social worker role as well as a friendship. However, empathy is the ability to understand clients in their situation, as a social worker, we can convey empathy by using our active listening, paraphrasing, verbal and non-verbal cues. Additionally, expressing empathy with our clients can be used to help clients feel comfortable and encourage them to open up by building trust (Shebib, 2017).
In the reading, "Utilitarianism," the author argues that happiness is the main criteria for morality since people base their actions off of the overall happiness it could promote (pp. 195 and 198) and that while actions differ in the quantity and quality of pleasure, pleasurable actions that require intellect are of the higher pleasures (pp. 196-197). One of the author’s main reasons to support his view is that morality is determined by what increases or decreases the overall amount of utility (pp. 197).
One part is an account for what is good and the other part is an account of how to approach the good. The most well known version of consequentialism is Hedonistic act utilitarianism which holds that the right action is the action that maximizes pleasure, the action that has the best overall consequences
Immanuel Kant (1724-1804) Deontology: the Ethics of Duty When it comes to Moral theories we have to understand what Immanuel Kant has written on . The concept of the “good will” The concept of duty Three principles The Categorical Imperative The Hypothetical Imperative Autonomy and Heteronomy of will Kant on the concept of respect Contemporary Deontologists The concept of the “good will” and Duty An action has moral worth only when performed by an agent who possesses a good will An agent has a good will only if moral obligation based on a universally valid norm is the action’s sole motive When it comes to the concept of duty, Kant writes that all persons must act not only in accordance with, but for the sake of, obligation
(n.d.) “Kant's criticisms of utilitarianism have become famous enough to warrant some separate discussion. Utilitarian moral theories evaluate the moral worth of action on the basis of happiness that is produced by an action.” “The utilitarian theories are driven by the merely contingent inclination in humans for pleasure and happiness, not by the universal moral law dictated by reason.” “His ethical theory has been as influential as, if not more influential than, his work in epistemology and metaphysics. Most of Kant's work on ethics is presented in two works. The Foundations of the Metaphysics of Morals (1785) is Kant's "search for and establishment of the supreme principle of morality." In The Critique of Practical Reason (1787) Kant attempts to unify his account of practical reason with his work in the Critique of Pure Reason.