The same also applies to someone who joins groups to cause havoc or disunity in a society. Therefore, a person has a right to intervene if somebody does immoral things along these lines and many other instances.
Ethics is like nutrition. General nutritional information forms part of people’s everyday stock of knowledge. For example, people do not have to consult a physician to discover that the ice cream cone is not as healthful as fresh garden salad. They already know that ice cream is less nutritious. Similarly, they know that it is morally wrong to torture a baby. Still, both fields have specialists that dedicate their entire life attempting to provide and refine a solid base for the daily beliefs that people already know. Sometimes, nutritionists come across surprising things like the benefits of fish oil. Sometimes they discover harmful nutritional practices. At other times, they just confirm what people already know, although they do this in a manner that lends more solid foundation to the beliefs. A similar pattern exists in the relationship between what professional ethicists do and people’s daily moral convictions (Hinman 1). Ethical professionals would sometimes discover an ethical belief that seems to be dangerous. They may also discover a moral practice that is beneficial to people. At other times, they report a belief that people already know in their everyday lives and build more foundation for the belief.
An ethical egoist is a person that always wants to act in his/her self-interest. The person follows ethical egoism theory, a consequentialist theory that purports to tell people to live according to their self-interest. The ethical egoist believes that the rightness or wrongness of their acts relies on their consequences. They hold on to the belief that right actions encourage self-interest while wrong acts detract from self-interests. I would not be friends with ethical egoists. Ethical egoism does not promote good morals,