By Steven Konkoly
Daniel Petrovich, the main deadly operative created via the dept of Defense's Black Flag software, protects a mystery buried within the inner most vaults of the Pentagon. Blackmailed into executing one ultimate undertaking, Daniel's rigorously built "life"rapidly disintegrates right into a relentless federal manhunt--and a "24-style" race opposed to the clock to suppress the surprising fact approximately his previous. to outlive, he'll unencumber the darkest aspect of his hid identification. a depressing aspect with few boundaries--and even fewer loyalties.
Black Flagged lays the basis for a gritty, high-octane sequence exploring the serpentine hyperlink among covert operations and govt business enterprise politics.
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Extra resources for Black Flagged Alpha (Black Flagged, Book 1)
It is clear that ascribing an action to a person does not suffice to ascribe moral responsibility to the person for that action. Excusing considerations can make this inappropriate: ‘She did X, but it is not her fault because . ’ Nor is the possibility of 28 CHAPTER 2 ascribing responsibility for an action to a person sufficient to ascribe that action to the person in question. One may be morally responsible for the actions of someone else. For instance, parents might be, to some degree, morally responsible for the actions of their children.
40 Atwell contends that the action is not X’s, but the above reflections show that it can be, in an unobjectionable sense. Atwell has completely missed the possibility that actions might be shared, along with responsibility. T. Geach presents an important objection in his ‘Ascriptivism’. ’41 There are two problems with this characterization of the position. Firstly, Hart does not deny that action sentences have a descriptive use; he just makes the ascriptive function of such sentences primary. Second, this in no way precludes there being a causal relationship between agent and action, nor talk of such a relation.
His point can still be accepted so long as we apply it in a descriptive fashion sensitive to the contingencies of the production of action. Besides all of this, there is another interesting theme in Feinberg that is clearly in keeping with the general ascriptivist view of actions. When we emphasize this theme, action turns out, in part, to be a social phenomenon: which events count as 55 56 Feinberg, ‘Action and Responsibility’, p. 146. I am not alone in thinking this way, so let me rely on the word of others as a way of having my promissory note taken seriously: Annette Baier made this point a long time ago, noting that special basicness is not implied a priori by the meaning of ‘is composed of’ (‘The Search for Basic Actions’, American Philosophical Quarterly, Vol.