How New Perspective for Ethical Conduct Earns Higher Returns

High performance cannot exist without unconscious ethical conduct.

If we find ourselves chasing the day’s events more often than staying ahead of them, then understanding for what ethical conduct is, and behaviors ensuring its practice are underdeveloped. This represses our ability to improve fast enough to keep pace with the ever accelerating rate of change1.

By examining relationship between ethics and performance we develop new perspective for our earning potential; and become inspired and compelled to modify behavior. Awareness for the effectiveness of our process is elevated. This ensures unconscious ethical conduct occurs, and continuous improvement accelerates.

Deeper understanding for the relationship between ethics and performance strengthens intuitive function. We gain the power to transition from a linear, natural learning and improvement progression, to an exponential development path.

Imagine how much more informed and effective decisions and execution would be if our unconscious ethical conduct:

  • Minimized the risk for bias in how we perceive, comprehend, and project information.
  • Kept us aware of the difference between what we believe we know and the actual depth of our knowledge.
  • How we perceive our behavior and the reality of our conduct.
  • How our behavior impacts the efforts of others.
  • Honored and protected the legacies we benefit from.

Unconscious ethical conduct leads us to the truth so we can be trusted; and know who, what, and when to trust. Trust give us the energy and power; strength and conviction to achieve the high awareness necessary to stay ahead of price movement and outperform.

Higher returns begin with knowing the truth about ourselves. We find the truth by examining our behavior to validate how it leads to the power outlined and detailed above.

“Everyone thinks of changing the world, but no one thinks of changing themselves.” Leo Tolstoy

1 Gordon Moore, co-founder of Intel, noticed the number of transistors fitting on a computer chip doubled every