Trust issues, leadership missteps and ethics problems can threaten any organization, impact market value and cause irreversible damage. Frank C. Bucaro helps leaders and individuals at the best and most admired companies skillfully navigate the high road to success.
His unique career path from the classroom to the board room began a number of years ago when a succession high profile media reports captured his attention. While still an instructor of moral theology, he became increasingly aware that problems relating to unethical practices in the marketplace seemed to be on the increase.
Word spread about his entertaining and humorous approach to the serious subject of ethics and soon large and small organizations, Fortune 500 companies and associations in the USA and Canada were contacting Frank about his programs. Participants continue to be inspired by Frank’s high content, humorous and practical programs which serve as encouraging reminders of the power of ethics and values-based leadership. His programs are a natural fit with organizations interested in reinforcing their commitment to ethics and values and reducing vulnerability to costly ethics and compliance problems.
Moral hypocrisy is preaching one thing and doing another.
Easy to preach values, ethics and virtue and another to live by them.
"one needs to decide for what would one decide not to live by them and what could be your price to pay for that decision.
The Trust Puzzle: How to Keep Your Company on the Ethical High Road
Moral hypocrisy is a case of “don’t do as I do, but” do as I say. I love the concept of moral hypocrisy because it is so absurd and outrageous. It’s a tremendous way to point out to trainees and readers how far people will go to avoid responsibility or accountability for their actions. And yet horrifyingly enough, it seems so prevalent as to be widely accepted. Why is it that one doesn’t recognize this type of attitude? It can’t be ignorance. It must be a conscious choice or an unintentional lapse of judgment? Or worse, it’s an indicator of a severely broken, or entirely missing, moral compass.