What about people that are not working hard enough but gets a good job, more successfull than us who works harder?
For example : Some people make more money without work hard, and some people work really hard but earn small money.
How philosophy see it?
This sounds like a question about justice. Should people receive a reward, e.g. money, on the basis of their effort, e.g. hard work, or on some other basis? Justice is the principle that everyone receives their ‘due’. But philosophers disagree what people are owed. Among the most important suggestions include equality, need, and desert/merit (including effort). If we start from equality, we can argue that as everyone is morally equal, then they should each receive the same in life. However, this ignores ways in which people are not equal, e.g. as you suggest, people do not put the same effort into their work. Or again, the work that people do may not have the same value (to society). Or third, strict equality ignores what people need, e.g. people with disabilities may need more resources to achieve the same standard of living as people without disabilities. If we start from needs, there is a difficulty in fixing on what people need. And, as with equality, we can object that this principle ignores...