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Code of Conduct and Ethical Standards for Public Officials and

Employees ( R.A. 6713) Section 4 Norms of Conduct of Public Officials


and Employees
a.) Commitment to Public Interest
b.) Professionalism
c.) Justness and Sincerity
d.) Political neutrality
e.) Responsiveness to the public
f.) Nationalism and Patriotism
g.) Commitment to democracy
h.) Simple Living

Code of Ethics for Professional Teachers

6.) The School Officials, Teachers, and Others Personnel (Article VII)

• Show profesional courtesy, helpfulness and sympathy towards


teachers and other personnel.
• Consider policy formulation and change innovations as cooperative
responsibility.
• Attend to the professional growth of teachers, i.e. promotion,
recognition, attendance to in-service trainings.
• Never dismiss or recommend for dismissal a teacher or other
subordinates except for a just cause.
• Ensure that public school teachers are employed in accordance with
pertinent civil service rules and private school teachers, in accordance
with the contracts.

Education Act of 1982 (Batas Pambansa 232)


Section 17 School Adminiatrators Obligations

1.) Perform their duties according to the overall goals and objectives of
the school
2.) Efficiently and effectively manage and administer the school
3.) Develop and maintain a healthy school and conducive school
environment
4.) Assume and maintain proffesionalism in the conduct of their work
5.) Render adequate reports on the performance of school personnel
6.) Observe due process and fairness in disciplining teachers and other
personnel
7.) Maintain adequate records and submit reports as required by proper
authority.

Six pillars can be used as a way to solve most ethical dilemmas


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By Scott Clark
Aug 12, 2001, 11:00pm CDT
Updated Aug 13, 2001, 12:00am EDT

In spite of all we read about business ethics, experiencing an ethical dilemma


is a lot like childbirth: others can tell you their experiences, but when an
ethical quandary meets you head on, you are seldom prepared for it.

In the heat of competitive skirmishes and other business pressures, you may
fail to realize the ethical dimensions of a decision until it is too late to repair
the damage.
In the early 1990s, Sherry Baker wrote an article entitled "Ethical Judgment."
I used her article as a basis to create the six pillars that collectively form the
foundation of my personal ethics. Whenever you are faced with a difficult
decision, I encourage you to use these six pillars to completely understand the
ethical dimensions of the decision you are about to make.

Pillar One is my pillar of personal conduct. Does my probable decision meet


my personal and religious standards regarding how people should interact?
Would I expect others to make the same decision under similar
circumstances? What are my true motives for making this decision? If I take
this action, how will I feel afterwards?

Pillar Two is my pillar of moral rights. Would my potential decision conflict


with my personal morals or those of others? Would this decision take freedom
of choice away from others? Would my decision involve deceiving or causing
harm to others?

Pillar Three is my pillar of justice. Would I perceive this decision to be fair if I


were on the receiving end? How would I feel if this decision involved action
done to someone close to me? Would this action distribute both benefits and
burdens to all parties involved in a fair, equitable, and just manner?

Pillar Four is my pillar of consequences. What are both the near-term and
long-term effects of this prospective decision? Who would benefit from this
decision, and who would be hurt? Will this decision create good and prevent
harm?

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