Is Kant's Categorical imperative overly dependent on empirical considerations? I

Is Kant's Categorical imperative overly dependent on empirical considerations? I

Is Kant's Categorical imperative overly dependent on empirical considerations? I think it is since judging the morality of an action by asking what would happen if everybody did the same thing means that the morality of an action is dependent on the contingent features of the world that produce that effect. If everyone did a certain thing then there would be chaos so that is not good Kant seems to say. Well that chaos of course depends less on the nature of the action and it underlying intentions than on the world that action took place in. If everyone stole then society would fall apart but that seems to have more to do with principles of sociology than something that pertains to ethics.

Read another response by Thomas Pogge
Read another response about Ethics, Philosophers