Study Animals to Determine Human Fairness — Seriously?

To study the sense of fairness in humans, researchers study monkeys and so forth. Yeah, that makes sense.

Researchers studying "fairness" in humans did the most logical thing: they studied animals. Sure, makes perfect sense. Not hardly, old son. How about studying humans? But no, they study animals. Not surprisingly, the researchers assume that evolution is true, and manage to not only indulge in typical circular reasoning, but raise more questions than they started with. Also, the results could more appropriately reveal that fairness was put in humans and some animals by design, not by blind chance evolution.
How does it make you feel when you put forth just as much effort as the next guy, but he receives twice the reward? Unfair! But how did people acquire the sensibilities involved when assessing fairness? Certain animals recognize unequal rewards too, prompting researchers to try and unravel the origins of fairness.

Publishing in Science, Sarah Brosnan from Georgia State University and Frans de Waal of Emery University reviewed studies on fairness in animals. Their review unwittingly exposed reasons why those who cling to a bias of naturalism may never discover the real roots of fairness.
I'll be fair, and tell you that the rest of this article can be found at "Human Fairness: Innate or Evolved?"