Prepare a response for each of the six study guide questions. Each question must be answered with 250-300 words (per question). Make sure to write as clearly and specifically as possible. Using your own words. Include one scholarly source for each essay question in addition to the textbook. There should be at least a total of 6 sources not including the textbook. While APA format is not required for the body of this assignment, solid academic writing is expected, and documentation of sources should be presented using APA formatting guidelines Book Sources: Read Part 3 and Part 4 in The Story of Ethics: Fulfilling Our Human Nature. Know the strengths and weaknesses of both Utilitarianism and Ethical Egoism and be able to argue in support of (or opposition to) either, including personal or historical examples to back your conclusions.Be prepared to articulate both the strengths and weaknesses of Divine Command Theory and to argue either for or against DCT in connection with making ethical decisions.Know the ethical theory of Soren Kierkegaard and Friedrich Nietzsche, being capable of describing background and contextual factors shaping their worldviews and ethical thinking, and the influence of their thought on subsequent ethical thinking and morality.Be capable of articulating the ethical theories of Hobbes, Hume, and Kant, paying special attention to morality and justice matters, plus the contextual/background factors that shaped their theories. Be able to say why you agree or disagree with each of their views, giving a current-day instance to support your claims.Know the thinking and key thinkers comprising rationalism and empiricism, being able to compare and contrast these knowledge theories, particularly regarding their approaches to ethics (whether Christian-oriented or otherwise) and the far-reaching impact on the liberal arts and Western world.Know in detail Kierkegaard’s “Three Stages on Life’s Way.” Be capable of giving a present-day illustration representing each stage, as well as an assessment of the ethical “journey” as set forth by Kierkegaard.