Artificial Morality: Virtuous Robots for Virtual Games

By Peter Danielson | Go to book overview

INDEX

a
abstraction 34-5
agents:
functional account 196-7;
human 27, 200-1;
libertarian 48;
perfect 104
aggression 163-6
allegiance 20
alternatives 35
altruism:
biological definition of 40-1;
kin 39;
reciprocal 39, 43-5
arms race 135, 158
artificial duties 42
artificial intelligence 51-6
artificial life 6
Artificial Morality 17-18;
applied to people 200-1;
theses 195-6
Asimov, Isaac 215 n. 25
assurance 80;
modulators 82;
problem 71
autonomy 15
Axelrod, Robert 45-50

b
bargaining 192
Ben and Jerry 33
bootstrapping 97
broad co-operation (BC) 170-7;
implemented in Prolog 182-3
Buchanan, James 26

c
Campbell, Donald 42
Campbell, Richmond 10, 41, 47-8, 79-80, 85-6
chess 34-6, 138
Chicken 16;
game matrix 164;
game tree 167;
name of the game 166;
non-standard payoffs 167, 224 n. 8;
strength of commitment 168;
two equilibria 169
cognitive science vs engineering 51-2
coherence problem 13, 78-84, 153-4
Coleman, Jules 172-4, 187-8
commitment 51;
strength of 168
common knowledge 36-7
communication 51, 163;
of treats 176, 180
compliance problem 10-13, 20-1, 111
computer 39
conditional co-operation (CC) 65-6, 88-9;
and constrained maximization 65, 78;
defective versions 79-80, 155-6;
defined 65;
as free-rider 123;
implemented in Prolog 72-7;
narrow (NCC) 153-4, 156
conditional co-operators 173
conditional strategies 35
constitutional:
analogy to rational 145-6;
dilemma 129-30
constrained maximization (CM) 11-12, 65;
co-operation with SM 153;
objections to 61
constraint 46-8
constructive approach 13, 68;
possibility proof 185-6
contractarianism:
and functionalism 197;
instrumental 11;
moral vs

-236-

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Artificial Morality: Virtuous Robots for Virtual Games
Table of contents

Table of contents

  • Title Page iii
  • Contents v
  • List of Figures ix
  • Acknowledgments xi
  • How to Avoid Reading Some of This Book xiii
  • Part I - Method 1
  • 1 - Rationality and Morality 3
  • 2 - Fundamental Justification and Games 19
  • 3 - Nature and Artifice 39
  • Part II - Rational Constraint 57
  • 4 - Conditional Co-Operation 61
  • 5 - Reciprocal Co-Operation 88
  • 6 - A Moral Monster? 111
  • Part III - Flexibility, Information, and Acquiescence 125
  • 7 - Flexible Players 129
  • 8 - Information and Its Costs 148
  • 9 - Chicken 163
  • 10 - Discrimination, Fairness and Sanctions 179
  • 11 - Conclusion 195
  • Appendix A 203
  • Prolog Implementations 205
  • Notes 210
  • Bibliography 229
  • Index 236
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