Download New Liberty University GOVT 345 Quiz 7 

Download New Liberty University GOVT 345 Quiz 7

  1. Retribution is one clear theory of punishment that is easy to implement.
  2. Hobbes was correct. The natural law theory is nothing but a justification for rebellious dissenters.
  3. The consent justification for obedience says consent is convenient but probably fiction; most do not give their express consent to law.
  4. Obedience to the law is an uncommon topic because so many advocate a prima facie duty to obey the law.
  5. The gratitude justification says one ought to obey the government because the government is the source of security and benefits.
  6. Rehabilitation views crime as an illness or ignorance.
  7. Rehabilitation is modern parlance for “an eye for an eye”.
  8. Retribution means the defendant not only pays off the debt he owes to society but that owed to the particular victim, too.
  9. Deterrence has its limits. Too harsh and the populace may rebel.
  10. Punishment asks, “What are the consequences for violating a law or failing to fulfill a legal duty?”
  11. “No punishment without law” is an element of the rule of law and serves as a general guideline.
  12. In terms of punishment, consequentialism looks backward at what was done.
  13. Rehabilitation may include GED classes or therapy.
  14. The common good justification argues that particular instances of unjust results do not undermine the overall legitimacy of the legal system.
  15. Deterrence refers to “cleaning up the streets” by throwing criminals in jail.
  16. Aristotle would say character, virtue, and the common good require obedience to just men or just laws.
  17. Justification of punishment can be divided into two inquiries: is the practice or institution just and is the punishment of a particular activity just?
  18. For defining purposes at least, the “is-ought” distinction is profitable to punishment.
  19. “Because I said so” refers to the prima facia duty to obey the law because it is the law.
  20. Restoration is always impractical.

Other sets

Set 1

  1. The gratitude justification says one ought to obey the government because the government is the source of security and benefits.
  2. Restoration is always impractical.
  3. Retribution is making an example of a particular defendant by “throwing the book” at him.
  4. Retribution means the defendant not only pays off the debt he owes to society but that owed to the particular victim, too.
  5. Justification of punishment can be divided into two inquiries: is the practice or institution just and is the punishment of a particular activity just?
  6. In terms of punishment, deontology looks backward at what was done.
  7. Rehabilitation may include GED classes or therapy.
  8. Deterrence refers to “cleaning up the streets” by throwing criminals in jail.
  9. “Because I said so” superficially dismisses the authority question and is akin to saying, “Obey because I am in charge.”
  10. The gratitude justification argues that one ought not to bite the hand that feeds you.
  11. “No punishment without law” is an element of the rule of law and serves as a general guideline.
  12. In terms of punishment, consequentialism looks backward at what was done.
  13. Disobedience is always akin to rebellion and thus inappropriate behavior.
  14. Punishment asks, “What are the consequences for violating a law or failing to fulfill a legal duty?”
  15. Hobbes was correct. The natural law theory is nothing but a justification for rebellious dissenters.
  16. Aristotle would say character, virtue, and the common good require obedience to just men or just laws.
  17. The consequentialist or weak position of retribution requires that the punishment have some overall positive effect.
  18. Retribution is one clear theory of punishment that is easy to implement.
  19. Rehabilitation views crime as an illness or ignorance.
  20. Deterrence has its limits. Too harsh and the populace may rebel.

Set 2

  1. Hobbes was correct. The natural law theory is nothing but a justification for rebellious dissenters.
  2. The consent justification for obedience says consent is convenient but probably fiction; most do not give their express consent to law.
  3. The hard position of retribution is deontological because it deems the consequences to be immaterial.
  4. Punishment asks, “What are the consequences for violating a law or failing to fulfill a legal duty?”
  5. Retribution is one clear theory of punishment that is easy to implement.
  6. For defining purposes at least, the “is-ought” distinction is profitable to punishment.
  7. Obedience to the law is an uncommon topic because so many advocate a prima facie duty to obey the law.
  8. “Because I said so” superficially dismisses the authority question and is akin to saying, “Obey because I am in charge.”
  9. The fair play justification for obedience holds that disobedience is unfair per se and will encourage others to follow suit.
  10. In terms of punishment, consequentialism looks backward at what was done.
  11. Disobedience is always akin to rebellion and thus inappropriate behavior.
  12. The consequentialist or weak position of retribution requires that the punishment have some overall positive effect.
  13. The gratitude justification says one ought to obey the government because the government is the source of security and benefits.
  14. Aristotle would say character, virtue, and the common good require obedience to just men or just laws.
  15. The gratitude justification argues that one ought not to bite the hand that feeds you.
  16. Justification of punishment can be divided into two inquiries: is the practice or institution just and is the punishment of a particular activity just?
  17. “Because I said so” refers to the prima facia duty to obey the law because it is the law.
  18. General deterrence is fundamentally consequentialist.
  19. Retribution is making an example of a particular defendant by “throwing the book” at him.
  20. “No punishment without law” is an element of the rule of law and serves as a general guideline.

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