Please join us in congratulating all of the finalists in this unique final for the Oxford Uehiro Prize in Practical Ethics, and in particular our winners, Eric Sheng and Maya Krishnan.
In an Oxford Uehiro Centre first the 6th Annual Oxford Uehiro Prize in Practical Ethics was held as a Zoom webinar event. The Finalists in each category presented their ideas to an online audience and responded to a short Q&A as the final round in the competition.
Winner: Eric Sheng: Why is virtual wrongdoing morally disquieting, insofar as it is?
Runner Up: Toby S. Lowther: Can science ethically make use of data which was gathered by unethical means?
Winner: Maya Krishnan: Can it be wrong for victims to report crimes?
Runner Up: Matthew John Minehan: Post-Sally and the minimally conscious mollusc
Angelo Ryu: What, if anything, is wrong about algorithmic administration? (Undergraduate)
Brian Wong: An account of attitudinal duties towards injustice (Graduate)
Tess Johnson: Enhancing the Critique: What’s wrong with the collectivist critique and what can the relational approach contribute? (Graduate)
Tena Thau: Effective Altruism and Intersectional Feminism (Graduate)