code of conduct
code of conduct
- set rules and regulations governing a group of people.
- a set of principles defining the dos and don’ts of a group of people.
- accepted practices in a place.
- The code of conduct of that organization requires people to pass through the security office before entering.
- According to the code of conduct of our school, no one is allowed to carry snacks into school.
- You must adhere to the code of conduct of the school to avoid getting at loggerheads with teachers.
- You will lose your job if you don’t observe the code of conduct of your organization.
- Every denomination has a code of conduct governing it.
- The code of conduct of that school made many students transfer to other schools; they had to change it.
- Before you join any organization, you should know the organization’s code of conduct.
- Every institution must have a code of conduct for smooth operation.
- The code of conduct of our school is written at the entrance for everyone to see.
King Hammurabi of Babylon wrote the first code of conduct in 1792-1750 C.E., but different nations adopted it at different times. In America, the code of conduct was introduced by President Eisenhower on August 17, 1955. This code of conduct was more than 170 pages long. It was approved on October 13, 1960, by the NASW Delegate Assembly and amended in 1988. It was first introduced to law enforcement officials to ensure they protected human self-worth and upheld human rights.
In India, a code of conduct was introduced to guide political parties and candidates on how to behave. It focused on their speeches, polling day, election manifestos, processions, portfolios, polling booths, and general conduct.