question archive Flintheart mutters unpronounceably under his breath (in Latin), and then, in a bark, orders 'no stopping'
Flintheart mutters unpronounceably under his breath (in Latin), and then, in a bark, orders 'no stopping'. Some of the others in the boat mutter too, in Anglo-Saxon — about 'bleedin' murder', 'pitiless bastards" and even about 'Captains wot oughter go down with their ships', but all are accustomed to obeying. Until that is, one of the sailors in the water struggles up to the side of the boat, revealing himself to be Tom, the young cabin boy, who manages to get two frozen hands onto the ship's gunnels (whatever they are), and with a last desperate, heroic effort begins to haul himself in, tipping the boat alarmingly as he does so. 'Knoek him back in!' shouts Flintheart, from the rear of the boat, to Bert, the cook, who is nearest. Should Bert obey?
Resolve the problem in the most ethical way. Guide questions
1. Define the issue.
2. Identify the stakeholders
3. Identify a range of reasonable options
4. Clarify the applicable principle and determine at least 3 possible option to prioritize
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