moral conduct

See: ethics
References in periodicals archive ?
The sources of values may be personal--deriving from family, religion, peers, geographical location, media, socioeconomic environment and culture; or professional--based upon codes of moral conduct, peers' opinions, the culture of the workplace and personal enlightenment.
The transaction-cost saving that accrues to a person as a result of others' moral conduct represents part of that person's moral capital.
If they are, they will think twice about their sexual and moral conduct while in Spain."
Simply a modern advocacy of an old doctrine, the ideas have always been intriguing here; and while deftly navigating the old views and adequately defending Kant's views on the nature of morality and moral conduct, it falls to Aramayo to answer the objections already set forth in the Literature, as well as, in this author's view, to anticipate any objections that could possibly be raised in our own time, whatever form they may take.
If you chose to uphold standards of high moral conduct, then you are in the right place.
The end or goal of life is to live fully and creatively sharing with others the many opportunities for joyful experience and moral conduct. The meaning of life is not to be discovered only after death in some hidden, mysterious realm.
"Until then, Father Nicol had been accused by no one, as his moral conduct has always been totally honest.
The gist of the divine injunction is given in the Ten Commandments (which follow in Chapter 20), whose nature is essentially moral conduct in life.
In the United States, each state has autonomy in enacting statutes pertaining to the health, safety and moral conduct of its citizens.
* Members shall maintain the highest standard of moral conduct, professional conduct and personal integrity.
The sins into which, by their own moral conduct, certain members of the Personnel of the Church happen to fall,--whether it is a question of pride of spirit or weakness of the flesh, or of the allurements of prestige and riches [and we could very well add today, an exaggerated and dishonest concern for the reputation of the institutional Church or a haughty indifference to the sufferings of the innocent and most vulnerable members of the Church], --certainly have repercussions on the flocks it is their mission to shepherd and on the manner in which they lead them.
Following the argument of institutional theory in providing stability and meaning to social behavior, in matters of moral conduct the transnational is likely to yield to at least four policing authorities: (1) itself, in terms of the integrity of its management and by decision-making that follows its own code of ethics, (2) other corporations within its competitive set, (3) governmental agencies including those of the host country, and (4) public exposure, which includes the media as well as non-governmental agencies such as offshore watchdog groups.