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Paul Singh, MD, Ivan Mac, MD, Karl Stonecipher, MD, Michael D. Paul Singh, MD, Ivan Mac, MD, Karl Stonecipher, MD, Michael D.

Some old news I only just heard about: PETA is offering to pay the water bills for needy Detroit families if (and only if) those families agree to stop eating meat.

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(this story makes more sense if you know Detroit is in a crisis where the bankrupt city government is trying to increase revenues by cracking down on poor people who can’t pay for the water they use.) Predictably, the move has caused a backlash.

The International Business Times, in what I can only assume is an attempted pun, describes them as “drowning in backlash”. Daily Banter says it’s “exactly why everyone hates PETA”.

It’s people specifically selecting these incidents as flagship cases for their campaign that rape victims need to be believed and trusted.

So why are the most publicized cases so much more likely to be false than the almost-always-true average case?For example, Immanuel Kant claims that if an axe murderer asks you where your best friend is, obviously intending to murder her when he finds her, you should tell the axe murderer the full truth, because lying is wrong.This is effective at showing how moral a person you are – no one would ever doubt your commitment to honesty after that – but it’s sure not a very good result for your friend.For example, a Catholic man who opposes the use of condoms demonstrates to others (and to himself!) how faithful and pious a Catholic he is, thus gaining social credibility.It is precisely because opposing condoms is such a horrendous decision that it makes such a good signal.But in the more general case, people can use moral decisions to signal how moral they are.Like the diamond example, this signaling is more effective if it centers upon something otherwise useless.If the Catholic had merely chosen not to murder, then even though this is in accord with Catholic doctrine, it would make a poor signal because he might be doing it for other good reasons besides being Catholic – just as he might buy eyeglasses for reasons beside being rich.The Consequentialism FAQ explains signaling in moral decisions like so: When signaling, the more expensive and useless the item is, the more effective it is as a signal.Although eyeglasses are expensive, they’re a poor way to signal wealth because they’re very useful; a person might get them not because ey is very rich but because ey really needs glasses.

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