. Is it the counter-argument to cultural and ethical relativism? 2. Does it allow us to accept that other cultures see things differently, but yet, forge consensus on right and wrong?

Now that you have read about ethical relativism, let’s take a minute to learn about this ancient idea that is finding a resurgence in the modern era. In 412 BCE, Diogenes, a Socratically-trained Greek philosopher wrote “I am an Athenian or a Greek, but a citizen of the world.” He is considered to be the first philosopher to believe in cosmopolitanism. In the 21st century, another philosopher, Kwame Anthony Appiah has written extensively about this idea. Watch the podcast at the link below. Here are the questions to answer in this discussion board. You will provide at least one complete paragraph in discussion of each question. 1 Is it, as Appiah suggests, global ethics, a way to learn to get along without falling back on culture as the way we accept questionable or immoral actions?