If we take the ambiguous nature (in its current form) of the sixth commandment...
Thou shalt not kill
...we must remember that Jesus instructed his followers to forgive, that none are perfect before the law, i.e. "He that is without sin among you, let him first cast a stone (at her)." Jesus also told his followers "A new commandment I give unto you, That ye love one another; as I have loved you, that ye also love one another." So, it is clear that even among academics and scholars there is still division as to what morality brings but, there should not be.
Jesus himself, who when asked by the Pharisees which commandment was most important, and to which he replied..”Do unto others as you would have them do unto you.”
If these same precepts can be taught, then there is hope that it will stand with good morality. I am sure that there is no reasonable scholar or academic who can say that they are wrong.
Does philosophy show that these precepts are wrong?
The argument is elsewhere extended that these precepts should be taught as embedded commandments to AI to ensure morality.
 Cline, Austin. "Analysis of the Sixth Commandment: Thou Shalt Not Kill." ThoughtCo, Jul. 23, 2017, thoughtco.com/sixth-commandment-thou-shalt-not-kill-250905.
 Perkic, Albert. "Why did Jesus gave authority to his disciples to forgive sins?" ebible.com, Oct. 13, 2013, ebible.com/answers/6975
 "roger". "10 strange verses in the Bible" Amidst a tangled web, Jan. 9, 2012, dan.hersam.com/2006/12/06/10-strange-verses-in-the-bible/#comment-149634