The Five Foundations of Intuitive Ethics
We attempted to recognize the full scope of wonders across societies that would be clarified by any sufficient hypothesis of human profound quality. We distinguished five arrangements of concerns, each connected to a versatile test and to at least one good feeling, as the best contender for the mental establishments of human profound quality. The five establishments we recognized are hurt/care, reasonableness/correspondence, ingathering/reliability, authority/regard, and virtue/sacredness.
HAIDT J, JOSEPH C (2007) THE MORAL MIND
This appears to be an intriguing hypothesis not much since it attempts to reply, but rather on the grounds that it gives a model to survey our own morals and contrast and others.
From a similar paper:
Damage/Care — is related to sympathy. It's intended to ensure and really focus on youthful, helpless, or harmed kinsfolk. It's evoked by misery, pain, or dangers to one's family.
Decency/Reciprocity — is related to outrage, appreciation, and blame. It's intended to receive rewards of balanced collaboration with non-kinsfolk. It's inspired by cheating, collaboration, duplicity.
In-gathering/Loyalty — is related to pride, and having a place. It's intended to receive rewards of gathering collaboration. It's inspired by a bunch of dangers and difficulties.
Authority/Respect — is related to regard and dread. It's intended to arrange pecking order. It's inspired by indications of strength and accommodation.
Virtue/Sanctity — is related with sicken. It's intended to dodge microorganisms and parasites. It's inspired by side effects, sick individuals, and no-no thoughts.
I discovered this model helpful on the grounds that it gives an approach to inexact morals between individuals in a more widespread manner, without getting into the particular language and detailing of the (sub)culture they identify with.
In troublesome discussions it may very well be valuable to return and explain where there's concurrence on the focuses above, as it could give some establishment to discover shared belief.