create a code of ethics for you and your family, as well as to explain the strategies and thought processes that went into developing the code. First, create an original code of ethics for your family by thinking about your family as an organization. In your code of ethics, please include the following items:
purpose of the code,
training and education (How will you train and educate others about the code?),
who it covers,
mission statement, and
other pertinent elements you feel necessary to have a comprehensive code of ethics.
The next part of this assignment involves an evaluation, where you describe the thought process behind the code of ethics that you prepared. For the evaluation part of this assignment, draft an essay to include the following items:
Identify the key roles of those who have a vested interest in the ethical behavior that your code defines.
Explain the strategies and thought processes that you used to formulate the code.
Explain how you would strategically implement and communicate the code to others in the organization.
Explain how you will monitor the practice of ethical decision-making.
Provided that laws exist and have been enacted for resolving conflict, why do we also need a code of ethics?
Woodrow Wilson was one of the 20th century's most important liberals because he attempted to apply aspects of the democratic peace theory - namely using institutions and spreading democratic values - to the post-World War I era. Wilson was disgusted by the horrors of the Great War, in which over 11 million people were killed, so he set out to establish a more peaceful world. He believed that authoritarian states were responsible for conflict, because they did not reflect the views of their people. Wilson advocated self-determination, wherein "indigenous nationalities would have the right to decide which authority would represent and rule them" (Kegley 140). He argued that if given the choice, countries would elect a democratic government that would be satisfied with its own boundaries and not threaten the sovereignty of other states. Aware that democratic countries rarely fought each other, Wilson embarked upon a plan for "making the world safe for democracy" (Kegley 28) and ridding the international system of authoritarian states. Wilson believed that once people could choose their own government, they could live together without war. To facilitate this goal, Wilson proposed a League of Nations, which he believed would respect the rights of individuals and provide an arena for nations to deal with each other non-violently. According to a course page maintained by Mount Holyoke College, Wilson, in a speech to the American people considered the League of Nations as the "only possible guarantee against war" (3). The League would work based on mutual cooperation. Wilson said that, "Every member of the League promises to respect and preserve as against external aggression" (3) in order to preserve a peaceful world order. In addition, League members would respect "the territorial integrity and existing political independence of every other member of the League" (3). The League would serve as an outlet for nations with aggressive behaviors and could enforce its will upon other nations. Wilson explained that nations which act "with arms in their hands to enforce [aggressive actions] then the council of the League shall advise what action is necessary" (3). Nations that chose to disregard the League's authority would suffer from an "absolute boycott" (2). Wilson believed these measures would be effective because after six months of political isolation, "I predict that they will have no stomach for war," (3) he said. Unfortunately, Wilson's ideals, while nobly intentioned, were difficult to put into practice. The World War II era showed liberals that economic freedom facilitated political stability and liberal government. They thus turned to a Free Trade argument that has proven increasingly relevant with the rise of globalization. The Free Trade component of liberalism explains that economic interdependence among states leads to international cooperation. The key to this argument stems from the principle of comparative advantage, which states that "a state>GET ANSWER