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Margalit (philosophy, Hebrew U. of Jerusalem, Israel) distinguishes between an ethics that governs our relations with those near and dear to us and a morality that governs how we should behave with the greater human family. He argues that ethics demands a deep concern for memory, but that the dangers of moral expansionism leading an ethics of memory into a branch of religion or a call to traditionalism should be avoided. A collective morality of memory also exists, but only in relation to gross crimes that are an attack on the very notion of shared humanity. He probes the idea of an ethics of memory as it relates to remembering names and emotions and discusses the idea of the moral witness as an agent of collective memory.