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"Where is the promised fight against violence and why so much laxism?" she asked.
Today it is readily seen that some of the authors whom he attacked favoured a dangerous laxism.
By mid-century, such thinking, termed Laxism, was recognized as scandalous.
Others favoured Laxism, which maintained a slightly probable opinion in favour of liberty could safely be followed.
His system of moral theology is noted for its prudence, avoiding both laxism and excessive rigor.
Political-religious groups develop under a certain laxism.
They stress that the only sure way to safeguard Catholic morals is to reject the opinion which opens the way to Laxism.
He is credited with the position of Aequiprobabilism, which avoided Jansenist rigorism as well as laxism and simple probabilism.
Abuses of probabilism led to moral laxism such as that of Juan Caramuel y Lobkowitz.
This form of justification, which became known as "laxism," may explain why Jesuit priests were the confessors of choice among Europe's Catholic aristocracy.
Blaise Pascal, the French mathematician, religious philosopher and Jansenist sympathiser, vigorously attacked the moral laxism of such Jesuits in his famous Lettres provinciales of 1656-57.
He examined some of the moral opinions prevalent in his day, especially those tinged with Laxism, in his well known "Crisis theologica bipartita, sive Desputationes selectæ" (Lyons, 1670).
However, "if we are ambitious enough to accept the climate package, then we should not kneel to the German car industry", he continued, adding that "consumers are paying for our laxism" in high fuel prices.
There was, however, a "honeymoon period" with Lady Thatcher when he became prime minister in 1986, due to their shared concern about the "laxism of the European Commission and its desire to turn itself into a superstate".
As president of the Assembly (1700) which undertook to deal with Jansenism and Laxism already judged by the pope, Le Tellier was lenient with the Jansenists and severe with theologians of repute.
In the face of growing accusations of laxism in the Society's approach to moral questions Centurione wrote a letter (1756) to all Jesuit Superiors insisting on the strengthening of Moral Theology training in Jesuit houses of formation.
One has the impression that with these proposals, the Commission and the Council are trying to clear themselves of ten years of laxism concerning animal imports and identification, and that they are now going over the top to try to regain a somewhat waning credibility.
The latest developments have sparked a tussle over which issues the campaign will now centre – the need for greater tolerance, understanding and national unity, or anger at perceived laxism towards extremism and a call for a security crackdown that could favour the Right and far-Right.
Probabilists reply that their system must be prudently employed, and that no serious danger of Laxism arises if it is recognized that an opinion is not solidly probable unless there are arguments in its favour which are sufficient to gain the assent of many prudent men.
Tensions between the Leuven Faculty and the Jesuit Order heated up due in part to the fact that the Leuven faculty presented a list of propositions in 1653 and 1657 for condemnation, aimed against the Jesuits, claiming that they represented a theological laxism.
Probabiliorism, which held that it is not lawful to act on the less safe opinion unless it is more probable than the safe opinion and which was in vogue before the time of Medina, was renewed in the middle of the seventeenth century as an antidote against Laxism.
Probabilism is seen by some Catholic authorities as an easy road to Laxism, because people are often inclined to regard opinions as really probable which are based on flimsy arguments, and because it is not difficult to find five or six serious authors who approve of opinions which right-minded men consider lax.
Rigorism, or as it is frequently called, tutiorism, held that the less safe opinion should be most probable, if not absolutely certain, before it could be lawfully put into practice; while laxism maintained that if the less safe opinion were slightly probable it could be followed with a safe conscience.