The scope: Ethics in Progress provides a crossdisciplinary & crosscultural global forum for the examination and discussion of innovative research in ethics across disciplines. EiP especially encourages submissions that use a range of empirical and experimental research methods. It addresses moral development, normative framework & its dynamics, and moral activism in context. A semi-annual journal that appears in Spring-Autumn cycle. It encourages original submissions from all over the world.

e-ISSN: 2084-9257
The project in the years 2019–2021 is financed under the program of the Ministry of Science and Higher Education under the name "Support for scientific journals" (“Wsparcie dla Czasopism Naukowych”), contract number 261/WCN/2019/1.

In Memoriam: Georg Lind Passed Away


We mournfully announce that on 30 November 2021 Professor Psy.D. Ph.D. Georg Lind passed away, after a short illness, in his home in Konstanz (Germany) at the age of 74. He was a co-founder (2010) and co-editor of Ethics in Progress journal.

Call for Papers - ETHICS IN PROGRESS 2022: Ars Moriendi, VOLUME 13, ISSUES 1-2


Ethics in Progress invites submissions on the topic of Ars Moriendi (the art of dying), that is, how to go through the ultimate realities of life with dignity. A prodigious variety and disparate sorts of phenomena are encompassed by the poignant concept of death, and each of them leads to similarly complex and multifaceted interpretations of it. The heuristics of the end-of-life is a liminal one, not only because the subject itself, that is, picturing death and/or dying, is placed at the farthest frontiers of the imagination; but also because it urges breaking through disciplinary boundaries. Death Studies is nowadays a field of inquiry that, besides biomedicine, dips into anthropology, sociology, psychology, and thanatology. Yet, the way we cope with the very idea of finitude persists on a binary fluctuation between the promise of the afterlife offered by religion, on the one hand, and the indefinite prolongment of the actual life promoted by secularized medical practices, on the other. Although a bunch of cultural-symbolic, aesthetic, psycho-social and anthropological representations of death are produced by human communities, there is a general tendency in Western societies to fall back on reductive narrations and euphemisms, which conversely encourage the faith on an indefinite prolongment of life against the very idea of mortality...


Vol. 12 No. 2 (2021)

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