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The Christian ethic as an economic factor.

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Published by Books for Libraries Press in Freeport, N.Y .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Christian ethics,
  • Economics

Book details:

Edition Notes

Reprint of the 1926 ed.

SeriesSelect bibliographies reprint series, The social service lecture, 1926., The Beckly social service lecture,, 1926
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHB72 .S65 1969
The Physical Object
Pagination106 p.
Number of Pages106
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5697573M
ISBN 100836951417
LC Control Number70102256
OCLC/WorldCa49679

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Christian ethic as an economic factor. London, Epworth Press [] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Josiah Stamp, Sir. Full text Full text is available as a scanned copy of the original print version. Get a printable copy (PDF file) of the complete article (K), or click on a page image below to browse page by : J. C. Campbell. Christian ethics establishes the family as primary in all social relations based on the explicit teachings of Jesus and their implications that monogamy is the standard, agape the controlling factor, divorce a compromise, and our relation to God the Size: KB. Christian ethics may mean (1) the best in the moral philosophy of all ages and places, (2) the moral standards of Christendom, (3) the ethics of the Christian Church and its many churches, (4) the ethics of the Bible, (5) the ethics of the New Testament, and (6) the ethical insights of Jesus.

  These are the conclusions of Robin Gill in his book, Churchgoing and Christian Ethics (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, ) and are also supported by comparisons with New Zealand Values Surveys according to Alistair Mackenzie, “Evangelicals and Business Ethics: The Church” in Stimulus, Vol. 14, No.1 (February ) A. a societal moral philosophy based on the Golden Rule of the Judeo-Christian ethic found in the U.S. Constitution's Bill of Rights. B. a personal moral philosophy that focuses on the greatest good for the greatest number by assessing the costs and benefits of the consequences of ethical behavior. Christian Economics – Introduction When it comes to Christian Economics, Christians hold different views about which economic system is most in line with biblical teaching. Some believe the Bible encourages a system of private property and individual responsibilities and initiatives (citing Isaiah –2; Jeremiah –4; Acts –4; Ephesians ).   Therefore gospel proclamation today must include an element of teaching about God’s moral standards, which means teaching about Christian ethics. 5. Christian ethics teaches us how to live for the glory of God. The goal of ethics is to lead a life that glorifies God (“do all to the glory of God,” 1 .

Studies in Christian Ethics – Page 2 B. Why study Christian Ethics? 1. Because all people make moral and ethical decisions every day. 2. Because all people need the light that it . In the s (when I first started reading contemporary Christian ethics), it was dif-ficult to find a mainstream Christian ethics textbook that displayed even basic knowl-edge of economics, let alone the nature of capitalism and the free market. T oo many. The results of economic analysis also lead directly to ethical issues. For example, one result of the nineteenth- and twentieth-century debate over capitalism and socialism is a general consensus that capitalism is effective at producing wealth and socialism is effective at keeping people poor. Advocates of capitalism use these results to argue that capitalism is good; others might respond. Protestant Ethic was a first fruit of these new endeavours. An appreciation of what Weber sought to achieve in the book demands at least an elementary grasp of two aspects of the cir-cumstances in which it was produced: the intellectual climate within which he wrote, and the connections between the work.