The objectivity of morality is achieved by the coherentist method of appealing to considered convictions in wide reflective equilibrium. This method yields a conception of morality that is at once universalistic and particularistic. It follows that morality must be cosmopolitan, but also accept a liberal nationalism, at least under certain circumstances. This paper concludes by applying these ideas to the issues of Quebec nationalism and the status of African-Americans in the United States.
"Cosmopolitanism, Universalism and Particularism in an Age of Nationalism and Multiculturalism,"
Philosophic Exchange: Vol. 29
, Article 2.
Available at: http://digitalcommons.brockport.edu/phil_ex/vol29/iss1/2