I know the question isn't worded well. I'm a little new to this.
I've recently taken a look at Absurdist philosophy, primarily by reading works by Camus, and I feel that it is the most accurate philosophy I've come across. However, I have an issue with how Absurdism deals with morality.
As I understand it, Absurdism is inherently amoral, in that there is no moral or immoral. There is not guilt, only responsibility. Mersault is responsible for killing the anonymous Arab, but is not guilty. It is not a matter of an outside arbiter judging what you do; the only judge is consequences.
Absurdism then appears to be a philosophy that justifies any action, whether you kill a man or save one, it makes no difference.
Yet, Camus was something of a moralist. He believed morality should guide politics, which seems completely at odds with his philosophy. Camus was a primarily a libertarian socialist (perhaps anarcho-socialist), and that political leaning is also at odds with Absurdism. With no guilt, why care for anyone but yourself? Why bother with a system that aims to help everyone? How could he take any moral stance at all?
It may be that I simply haven't read enough of Camus' works to fully understand him. I agree with much of his political leanings, and also his philosophy, but I cannot help but think they are incompatible.
So then, how can an Absurdist be moral?