Featuring an overview and four quarterly themes. This Army-wide review took the form of a year-long campaign of learning with focus groups at 5 major installations, 15 symposiums and 2 Army-wide surveys that reached more than 40, members of the active and reserve components and the DA Civilian Corps. The results of this assessment led to the development of this program.
Please note the codes in our collection might not necessarily be the most recent versions. Please contact the individual organizations or their websites to verify if a more recent or updated code of ethics is available.
CSEP does not hold copyright on any of the codes of ethics in our collection. Any permission to use the codes must be sought from the individual organizations directly. This reputation derives from, and depends upon, unequivocal commitment, self-sacrifice and mutual trust.
Our Values and Standards are vital to operational effectiveness - they are the lifeblood that sustains the Army. They have to be more than just words, we must believe in them and live by them.
Therefore, it is the effective and coherent translation of these Value and Standards into actions that must penetrate every command and organisation until they are instinctive. Commanders create their command ethos and must ensure that Values and Standards are at the centre of it, through personal example and by educating and training their subordinates.
The responsibility of commanders to be at the heart of this process cannot be delegated, and I hold you all accountable for it.
The Values are about character and spirit: I expect everyone in the Army to abide by these Values and Standards. January Chief of the General Staff Introduction 1.
The reputation of the British Army is extremely high. This tradition of excellence - and the public support it engenders - depends in large part on the operational effectiveness of the Army that results from the high standards of professionalism, individual behaviour and self-discipline of the British soldier, both on and off operations.
These qualities cannot be taken for granted and are only possible i f they are underpinned by a robust and clearly understood framework of Values and Standards. It requires all of us to understand and live by them; and for all commanders - from the most senior to the most junior - to show emphatic leadership.
Land operations are complex, dangerous and demanding - both physically and mentally. Soldiers have the responsibility and legal right to use lethal force, and may be required to lay down their own lives and risk those of their comrades.
However, the Army is not immune from changes in society, and this i s reflected in the attitudes and behaviour of those who enlist. Therefore we must explain why our Values and Standards are more demanding of the individual; and why such demands are equally necessary on and off duty.
Values are the moral principles - the intangible character and spirit - that should guide and develop us into the sort of people we should be; whereas Standards are the authoritative yardsticks that define how we behave and on which we judge and measure e that behaviour.
They reflect, and are consistent with, the moral virtues and ethical principles that underpin any decent society. To that end, the articulation of these Values and Standards needs to be accompanied by a continuous and appropriate example; by all commanders, junior and senior alike.
Our Values and Standards apply at all times: The Operational Imperative 4. For the Army, the consequences of winning or losing on o operations are profound, for the Nation, the Army and for the individual.STANDARDS AND DISCIPLINE (version 2) accompanying DA Pam as an opportunity to revisit training on standards and discipline.
By doing so, Army Professionals can better understand why Uniform Standards play an important part in the Ask the following questions and support discussion among your group. Military discipline is essential for members of the military because it helps build character and contribute to a cohesive team.
Without military discipline, members of military divisions, units and platoons likely wouldn't be able to function as one team during missions, exercises and training.
What are the focus areas for Standards and Discipline? Emphasize Standards and Discipline (e.g., property and personnel accountability, SOPs, uniform and appearance, FREQUENTlY ASKED QUESTIONS SENIOR lEADER GUIDE StandardS the “State of Discipline and the Enforcement of Standards” within Army units and organizations.
. Our Army today is a well organized fighting force and will always be with the proper kind of discipline which we have now. In today" Army we must move and train as a well disciplined army, because without such discipline no progress is made, no leadership becomes effective, and the final objective is lost/5(13).
Standards of Conduct for Department of the Army Personnel \ Pentagon Library (ANR-PL) Standards of Conduct for Department of the Army Personnel The original form of this regulation was first discipline • Postemployment violations .
The British Army has a worldwide reputation for excellence, a strong reflection of its soldiers and officers. This reputation derives from, and depends upon, unequivocal commitment, self-sacrifice and mutual trust.