Women's Studies International Forum, 6 6: The more they care, the more they view themselves as persons who hold everything together for everyone else. The women of Herland are just as visible in courts of law and centers of trade as they are in the nurseries and schools. Then, and only then, will society be as just and prosperous as possible. Gilligan, In a Different Voice, Yet, most traditional ethical theories seem to be based on the moral experience of men —usually powerful ones—as opposed to women. Instead, they would grow up thinking of their parents as two human beings who value, in relatively equal measure, the benefits of both home life and work life. Another concern with justice-oriented approaches lies in their explicit denial or suppression of the role of emotions in our moral deliberations about the abuse of non-human animals. Women, she said, are obligated to practice the same morality men practice; that is, human morality. Care's contested status calls for the development of a more robust feminist ethics of care that includes men as well as women; certainly, it does not call for the rejection of care. Seeking to free women from a psychosexual drams that causes women as well as men to view women as of less value than men some psychoanalytic feminists reason that the source of this wrong-headed view of women is rooted in society's reliance on women to do its caregiving tasks, and men to do its worldbuilding tasks. It did not occur to her to question whether men's morality was in fact human morality. When a parent relates to a child, or a self-confident and well-adjusted adolescent to a depressed and distraught friend, for example, they do not relate as two business persons do during a contract negotiation, but as two, differentially empowered people, trying to resolve an issue of mutual concern. Whereas boys break their attachment to their mothers for fear of being castrated by their fathers if they fail to do so, girls remain tied to their mothers because the threat of castration has no power over them. However, Stanton believed there was an even higher virtue for women to develop; namely, self-development.