Code of Ethics
Ethical codes are professional responsibilities intended to assist members in understanding the difference between 'right' and 'wrong' and in connecting that understanding to their actions and decisions.
- Bravery is the human condition to confront pain and fear.
- Compassion is the virtue of empathy for the suffering of others. It is regarded as a fundamental part of human love, and a cornerstone of greater social interconnection and humanism - foundational to the highest principles in philosophy, society, and personhood.
- Courage is the ability to confront fear, pain, danger, uncertainty, or intimidation. "Physical courage" is courage in the face of physical pain, hardship, death, or threat of death, while "moral courage" is the ability to act rightly in the face of popular opposition, shame, scandal, or discouragement. In some traditions, fortitude holds approximately the same meaning as courage.
- Loyalty to duty is a term used in corporation law to describe a fiduciaries'
conflicts of interest and requires fiduciaries to put the corporation's interests ahead of their own." "Corporate fiduciaries breach their duty of loyalty when they divert corporate assets, opportunities, or information for personal gain.is faithfulness to your moral or legal obligations. Those obligations require faithful adherence to the origin of being a Firefighter.
- Gallantry is the quality of mind enabling one to face danger or hardship resolutely. The nobility of spirit or action.
- Perseverance is a continued effort to do or achieve something despite difficulties, failure, or opposition.
- Loyalty is faithfulness or a devotion to a person, country, group, or cause.
- Dexterity is skill or adroitness in using the hands or body; agility. mental adroitness or skill; cleverness.
- Explicitness is careful thoroughness of detail.
- Observation is an act or instance of noticing or perceiving.
- Tact is a keen sense of what to say or do to avoid giving offense; skill in dealing with difficult or delicate situations.
- Sympathy is the perception, understanding, and reaction to the distress or need of another human being.