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Welcome to our games and interactive activities section. This has been developed as part of an on-going commitment to make TPM Online more interactive. We are going to be adding to this section consistently, so I suggest that you bookmark the page and check back often. Also, we are always looking for suggestions for new material, so if you have any good ideas contact us here.
* Do-It-Yourself Deity - Can you construct the perfect God? We somehow doubt it!
* Taboo - Moral judgements, chickens and the yuk-factor. How do you measure up?
* Interactive Philosophy Quiz - Test your knowledge of philosophy in this interactive quiz. See if you can silence your computer opponent.
* Battleground God - Will your beliefs about God and religion survive on our intellectual battlefield? Now's your chance to find out!
* Morality Play - How do your moral judgments match up against those of other people? How broad a range of moral principles do you invoke when making moral judgments? Find out about your moral framework here.
* Shakespeare vs. Britney Spears - What is art? Which artists produce the greatest works of art? Discover the answers here.
* Strange New World - Are you brave enough?
* The Philosophical Health Check - Is your thinking up to scratch? Take our philosophical health check to find out.
* Staying Alive - do you have what it takes to stay alive? Find out in our game of personal identity!
* So you think you're logical? Maybe we're not quite as logical as we like to think we are!
* Dealing with Induction - a game of cards, philosophy and logic!
You are able to help some people. Unfortunately, you can only do so by harming other people. The number of people harmed will always be 10 percent of those helped. When considering whether it is morally justified to help does the actual number of people involved make any difference? For example, does it make a difference if you are helping ten people by harming one person rather than helping 100,000 people by harming 10,000 people?
[From the same morality game] In Question 13 you were asked the following: You see an advertisement from a charity in a newspaper about a person in severe need in India. You can help this person at little cost to yourself. Are you morally obliged to do so?
However, fifty percent of people undertaking this activity are asked a slightly different question, where the country Australia is substituted for the country India.