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Philosophical argument

Title: Philosophical Argument; Death Penalties Name: Course: Institution: Professor: Date: Philosophical Argument; Death penalties Introduction World is and has been full of evil and many people in the history of Earth have committed unpleasant evils which have caused unbearable pains to many innocent people. However it is interesting to note that almost everybody commits evils but is only through the evaluation of the magnitude of the evil committed or the effects and repercussions of that evil that one is considered as an evil person. However it is always dependent of who is passing the judgment. Although death sentences have been in use in many jurisdictions whereby the governments usually punished and some even today punishes capital crimes with death I am opposing this ideology and argue that evil people should actually never be executed. They do not deserve to die whatsoever. In the following essay an exclusive explanation is case since no one has the mandate to commit murder. Even the religious teachings are very categorical that nobody should actually take life from one another. However there are some weaknesses of this argument as discussed since crime victims may be haunted by the presence of their torturer hence executing them might solve the problem of insecurity. References Schudson Michael. “The good citizen: A history of American civic life.” Cambridge M A Harvard University Press (2000): 546-549. Nathanson Stephen. “Is the death penalty what murderers deserve?.” The Moral Life (1992): 380-9. Joseph Burton William Styron and Mike Farrell:Last Rights: 13 Fatal Encounters with the State’s Justice. Sterling Publishing Company Inc. 2008. Stevenson Bryan. Just mercy: A story of justice and redemption. Spiegel & Grau 2014. Kay Judith W. “The Death of Innocents: an Eyewitness Account of Wrongful Executions–By Sister Helen Prejean.” Religious Studies Review 33 no. 1 (2007): 55-56.
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About one famous philosophical argument(history of western philo, such as existence of god, idealism, moral relativism, etc…)
outline:
-intro the argument
-historical context of the argument
-present the argument in your words and using direct quotations in as much as detail as you can
-specifically state premises, conclusion, assumption, coherence, etc…
-explain the strengths and weakness of the argument(evidence to believe the argument)
-not explain if you agree or not(not about prove or disapprove)
-conclusion: one page summery of your essay

Includes three sources(must be books)
no websites accepted except STANFORD ENCY. OF PHILO
and IEP(INTERNET ENC. OF PHILO)
-must cite page number
-one source must be a primary text from a philosopher(original source of the argument itself)

-6pages(5.5pages content+0.5page work cited bibliography)
-CHICAGO style

-I am looking for something cheap, not necessarily a really good essay

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