This is also conducive, the realization of a 'higher' but clear objective in the command of someone with clear accountability to keep about company order, or principle ten. For social order to prevail there must be an appointed place for every employee and every employee must be in his appointed place.
Ethical violations are interesting to compare in light of the previous questions principle of eleven, of equity. For all personnel to be encouraged to carry out their duties with devotion and loyalty to the organization and its ideals and specific goals, people must be treated with kindliness. A sense of equity results from combination of kindness and justice. Equity excludes neither "forcefulness nor sternness," merely fairness. This can be seen with a common organizational problem of 'time theft' where individuals use work hours for personal matters without making note of this on their time sheets. If the management personnel feel apt to take long, leisurely lunches, however, management cannot entirely blame the lax morals of subordinates, when lower-level personnel do the same in violation of corporate ethics and emulation of the corporate management's own time theft. When laws are enforced uniformly, and prohibitions extended uniformly, individuals are more apt to obey these laws, thus all members of the company must hold equally tightly to rules about recording their time.