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Put another way

Let's say I've got a friend (I do!) and this particular friend wants to have sex with a mentally unstable (but not dangerous) woman in a committed relationship. He persuades her to do so, and she betrays her boyfriend to have sex with this friend. This friend has no intention of an ongoing relationship with the woman - he just wants sex, and tells her so all along.

Obviously she's morally (or ethically, if you prefer) culpable for betraying a trust. Is the friend who had sex with her morally or ethically culpable for a wrong act, and if so - what?

Comments

yagathai
Aug. 2nd, 2008 01:41 am (UTC)
Can you restate your question using an analogy that involves commercial pig farming?
thealiwoman
Aug. 2nd, 2008 02:33 am (UTC)
LMAO... aren't they similar enough already?
joemorf
Aug. 2nd, 2008 06:14 am (UTC)
Okay, let's say you're a butcher, and you are eyeing this farmer's pigs... but the pig farmer already has an exclusive contract with this other butcher across town.

You decide you like those pigs well enough to convince the farmer to sell you some pigs...

And the farmer, being no dummy, just ups his pig output so that everyone gets a taste, and he's putting his kids through college.

So the real question is, if everyone is happy eating bacon, why don't they keep quiet about it?

~j

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