Resistance andmotivation - moral, political or personal? Israeli soldiers as selective conscientious objectors during the Intifada

Ruth Linn1
1The University of Haifa, Israel
Cite this article:  Linn, R. (1995). Resistance andmotivation - moral, political or personal? Israeli soldiers as selective conscientious objectors during the Intifada. Social Behavior and Personality: An international journal, 23, 35-44.

Volume 23 Issue 1 | e779 | Published: February 1995 | DOI: https://doi.org/10.2224/sbp.1995.23.1.35

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A person's belief in the moral character of his own act is surely not the only court before which that act may be judged. While a reflective conscience is a necessary court, and a very important one, it is not a sufficient one. The audience would want to know whether the individual was acting conscientiously, and whether this way of acting might have moral and/or political motivation. The following paper utilizes Cohen's model for identification of the motivation for conscientious disobedience and develops a model of a personally motivated refusal as well.
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