Magnus Vinding

Biography

Magnus Vinding is the author of 'Free Will: An Examination of Human Freedom' (2012); 'Why We Should Go Vegan' (2014); 'Why "Happy Meat" Is Always Wrong' (2014) and 'A Copernican Revolution in Ethics' (2014). He is currently taking a degree in philosophy and psychology.

He is blogging at: magnusvinding.blogspot.com

Where to find Magnus Vinding online


Books

Moral Truths: The Foundation of Ethics
By
Price: Free! Words: 51,780. Language: English. Published: November 2, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Philosophy » Ethics & moral philosophy
There are moral truths. There are truths about what matters in this world, and therefore also truths about how we should act in it. And we need to realize these truths, as such a realization itself will ignite a fundamental change for the better, both in our thinking, conduct and culture altogether. A fundamental change toward higher moral ground. Or so this book argues.
Essays on Veganism
By
Price: Free! Words: 12,690. Language: English. Published: August 15, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Philosophy » Ethics & moral philosophy
‘Essays on Veganism’ is a collection of short essays that focus on several different issues all related to veganism and to each other. The essays aim to clarify a variety of issues and questions, for instance why veganism is of great ethical importance, what the ethical status of veganism is, what prevents us from going vegan, and not least what we must do in order to create a vegan world.
Free Will: An Examination of Human Freedom
By
Price: Free! Words: 23,460. Language: English. Published: August 5, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Philosophy » Free will & determinism
Do we have free will? Not many questions can excite people more than this one, and for good reasons, as our ideas about our own freedom influence some of the most important things in our lives. The goal of this short book is to make an examination of human freedom that clarifies the most fundamental and important truths about it.
A Copernican Revolution in Ethics
By
Price: Free! Words: 15,500. Language: English. Published: June 25, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Philosophy » Ethics & moral philosophy
This book aims to clarify some of the most basic implications of taking ethics seriously. It attempts to answer which beings belong to the moral universe, and to examine some of the most basic ethical implications of this answer. The conclusion in short: We need to realize that humanity is not the sole object of ethics. We need a Copernican Revolution in ethics.
The Simple Case For Going Vegan
By
Price: Free! Words: 2,870. Language: English. Published: May 25, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Philosophy » Ethics & moral philosophy
This essay aims to show that we are morally obliged to go vegan by our own core values. It presents a simple argument for veganism based on an ethical principle that we all hold valid, and goes on to argue that the only reason we are not vegan is that we are speciesists, and that this is no more justifiable than supporting other forms of discrimination such as racism or sexism.
Why "Happy Meat" Is Always Wrong
By
Price: Free! Words: 10,910. Language: English. Published: May 6, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Philosophy » Ethics & moral philosophy
This essay attacks the “happy meat” position head-on. It argues that this position is morally indefensible and that it not only causes immense amounts of animal suffering, but also, somewhat ironically, serves as the very foundation of our abuse of animals today. This reveals the moral urgency of stopping the spread of this position and of rejecting it completely.
Why We Should Go Vegan
By
Price: Free! Words: 18,990. Language: English. Published: February 17, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Philosophy » Ethics & moral philosophy
(5.00)
We should go vegan! That is the unambiguous conclusion of this short book. This conclusion is reached through a broad examination of the consequences of our not being vegan – both in relation to human health, environmental pollution, the risk of the spread of diseases, and in relation to the animals we farm and kill. The bottom line: We have a strong ethical obligation to go vegan.

Magnus Vinding’s tag cloud