sound moral principle

See: integrity
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Under the word "integrity," it offered: "The quality or state of being of sound moral principle, uprightness, honesty and sincerity" ...
Integrity is that virtue defined by Webster as "the quality or state of being of sound moral principle; uprightness; honesty and sincerity".
He pointed out that a lack of a code of conduct could lead to diminished trust and cooperation in the workplace, saying that the one-day forum represents a genuine effort to generate public awareness on sound moral principles. The Kuwaiti minister urged public and private corporations alike to put in place strict codes of conduct and rules of decorum, citing transparency and behavioral integrity as other much needed virtues.
Religious beliefs and teaching should lead naturally to sound moral principles. In declaring that vital connection as part of his calling as a priest, Edmund's declaration is nothing short of a powerful justification for the centrality of the Church and its vital role in establishing and upholding the moral life and well-being of society as a whole.
Companies, including banks like the Co-operative, should keep that tight focus on sound moral principles as economies and profits recover.
The church, he once told Italian media, should help "children grow up healthily, are adequately fed, get a good education based on sound moral principles."
"The UAE and the Institute of Chartered Accountants of Pakistan are both aiming for the highest degree of social responsibility sustained by sound moral principles courageously observed," he said.
He added: "He was a fine athlete, with a conscientious attitude to work, a caring nature, a mischievous sense of humour and sound moral principles, which he would champion vigorously.
Nearly nine out of 10 (87%) of staff felt pride in their work, and 89% were confident the business was run on sound moral principles.
Much of this territory is well trod, and Wall's division of the various subpositions (most of which are eventually rejected as obvious noncontenders) can be a bit tedious, but the force of the perfectionist case shines glaringly through: whatever basic moral principle underlies the bracketing strategy (say the liberal "principle of legitimacy," according to which all coercive principles must be ones that all reasonable people could understand and accept), they all essentially beg the question against perfectionists, since on the latter view, certain moral principles and not others are claimed to be sound; such sound moral principles, then, compete with the liberal principle of legitimacy (and its equivalents) on all fours.