Etica profesional. Front Cover. José A. Silié Gatón. Publicaciones ONAP, – Professional ethics Bibliographic information. QR code for Etica profesional. Etica profesional. Front Cover. José A. Silié Gatón. Libr. y Papelería La Filantrópica, Bibliographic information. QR code for Etica profesional. Etica profesional by José A Silié Gatón(Book) 4 editions published between and in Spanish and held by 12 WorldCat member libraries worldwide.
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Ethics Codes Collection
etca Please note the codes in our collection might not necessarily be the most recent versions. Please contact the individual organizations or their websites to verify if a more recent or updated code of ethics is available.
CSEP does not hold copyright on any of the codes of ethics in our collection. Any permission to use the gatton must be sought from the individual organizations directly. The Institution of Engineers, Australia was founded in and incorporated by Royal Charter in The work of the Institution covers all aspects of the professional and technical fields of engineering.
Engineering is a creative process of synthesising and implementing the knowledge and experience of humanity to enhance the welfare, health and safety of all members iose the community, with due regard to the environment in which they live and the sustainability of the resources employed.
It involves a diversity of related functions ranging from the development and application of engineering science through to the management of engineering works.
The members of the Institution of Engineers, Australia are bound by a common commitment to promote engineering and facilitate its practice for the common good based upon shared values of:. The community places its trust in the judgement and integrity of members to pursue the stated values and to conduct their activities in a manner that places the best interests of the community above those of personal or sectional interests.
The Code of Ethics provides a statement of principles which has been adopted by the Congress of the Institution as the basis upon which members shall conduct their activities in order to merit community trust. It is also the framework from which rules of conduct may be developed. The Tenets of the Code of Ethics embrace cardinal principles, which are immutable.
Members are required to support and apply the Tenets as part of their obligations of membership of the Institution and the jlse of the discipline of engineering. The Code is accompanied by a section, which provides profesiobal general guidance on the application of the principles to meet perceived community expectations. Members are required to abide by etjca Tenets as part of their commitment to participate in the affairs of the Institution.
A breach of any one Tenet of the Code of Ethics is regarded as unethical conduct. All members of the Institution of Engineers, Australia, in the practice of the discipline of engineering, are committed and obliged to apply and uphold the Cardinal Principles of the Code of Ethics, which are:. These principles are encapsulated within and established by the Tenets of the Code of Ethics.
The following information is provided as a general guide only. This information and any express orinferred provision or statement does not in any way form part of the Code of Ethics. The provisions of theCode of Ethics and their interpretation and application will depend at all times on the particular factsand circumstances of the matter at issue or under consideration. This General Guidance profesiona, provided toassist members to understand the concepts embodied in the Code of Ethics but not to dictate them.
The Code of Ethics establishes the standard, which the members of the Institution adopt to regulate their working habits and relationships. The Code is structured in two tiers covering Cardinal Principles, which guide all behaviour governed by the Code and the linked Tenets, which provide more specifically the principles to which the members of the Institution subscribe.
The following section amplifies but does not define the essence of the Cardinal Principles and identifies, in general terms only, some of the principles, which underlie the Tenets. The Cardinal Principles express the beliefs and values of the members of the Institution based on the recognitionthat:. Accordingly, ourexpectations and performance in dealing withothers should be conducted with fairness andhonesty and members should accord the highestimportance to freedom of choice, equality ofopportunity and social justice.
Members have a duty to ensurethat this position is not used for personal orsectional interests to the detriment of the widercommunity. The Tenets express the shared commitment of themembers to act in a manner, which upholds the CardinalPrinciples and are based on the more specific profesipnal by:.
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The Tenets of the Code are couched in broad terms. The following comments are provided to expand on and give, among other things, some general guidance in respect of interrelated or interdependent components of the Code as well as stand alone provisions.
They are provided to assist members to understand the philosophy of the Code but are not part of the Code. Any guidance on ethical obligations as provided in this general guide is not to be applied or interpreted as limiting the scope of the Code nor should it be seen as exhaustive. A breach of the Code of Ethics occurs when a member acts contrary to the Code when judged in the particular circumstances of the matter at issue.
A member or other person requiring further guidance should contact either the office of the Assistant Chief Executive or the Associate Director Engineering Practice, and request a copy of a list of Office Bearers nominated, from time to time, by the Congress of the Institution to provide guidance on ethical issues. The commitment of members to act in the interest of the community is fundamental to the ethical values of the profession. The term “community” should be interpreted in its widest context to comprise all groups in society, including the member’s own workplace.
Members’ obligations to the welfare, health and safety of the community involve the application of sound engineering judgement based on experience and relevant analysis to arrive at the appropriate balance of considerations which must apply in any given situation.
Protection of the environment is both a short term and long term concern of the community and needs to be considered by members at all times. Members’ obligations extend to taking reasonable steps to understand the consequences of their own actions and the actions of those with or for whom they are working. Working in an area of competence requires members to operate within the limits of their qualifications and experience. Working competently requires principally the application of sound judgement.
If an error of judgement occurs it may, but not necessarily will, be as a result of negligence. Even if negligent, that does not necessarily imply that the member has acted unethically. Members, in complying with the Code of Ethics:. Members have a responsibility to provide loyal service to their employers or clients for whom they shouldapply their knowledge and skills with fairness, honesty and in good faith.
Such loyalty extends to informing the employer or client of any possible adverse consequences of proposed activities based on accepted engineeringpractice of the day and taking all reasonable steps to find alternative solutions.
Loyalty to the employer orclient also requires that strict confidentiality be applied with respect to information or property available to themember as a result of the service provided.
Members should not reveal facts, data or information obtained without the prior consent of its owner. A possible exception to the provision of loyal service, which mightnevertheless still be consistent with obligations under the Code, is when the welfare, health or safety of thecommunity, or the environment on which they depend, is or is likely to be threatened by actions of the employeror client and all reasonable attempts by the member to have the employer or client modify the proposed actions have been unsuccessful.
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Members should relate to an employer or client on an open and informed basis so as to establish a positionof trust. Any circumstances, which may be haton as detrimental to the maintenance of trust, should be avoided or disclosed. Public comment and statements by members should comply with generally accepted standards of the community. The presentation of arguments should be made in a way that maintains and enhances community trust in the values and expertise of the membership of the Institution.
A loss of community trust would be contrary to the best interests of the community in circumstances where the member’s comments might be crucial to thewelfare, health and safety of the community. Members should display restraint in the manner in which theycomment on engineering matters, especially in circumstances where the member, by explicit reference orimplication, gives the public reason to believe that their comments are sillie on the basis of relevant knowledge.
In the course of a member’s employment, situations may arise concerning the employer or client organisation,which may present the member with a significant moral problem.
These profesuonal include criminal behaviour, threats to public safety or unethical policies. Depending upon the particular circumstances a membermay have responsibility under the provisions of the Code of Ethics to ensure that any such practices arebrought to the attention of those with direct authority to rectify the problem or to raise the matter elsewhere.
The making of unauthorised statements differs from the broader aspects of public comment profeskonal statements inthat it normally involves access to and disclosure of privileged information, either directly or indirectly,which information is not otherwise in the public domain. Comment on the information available may lieoutside a member’s area of competence. Where a member has or is intending to make such disclosure the member might consider the followingissues as a matter of practicality.
The Code of Ethics applies to all members of the Institution and to any persons who are not members of theInstitution but who have agreed to be bound by the provisions of the Code of Ethics under any arrangementapproved by the Congress of the Institution.
Students enrolled inone of the above Australian engineering programs are also eligible. An individual with suitable qualifications is admitted to the appropriate graduate grade. Higher grades areavailable as the individuals become more experienced. Those who are not eligible for admission to one of the above three occupational categories, but who have a degree or diploma acceptable to Council, and an activeinterest in a branch of Engineering or field of specialisation, which may contribute to the activities of theInstitution may be admitted to the grade of Affiliate.
Full details of membership grades and qualifications are prescribed in the Institution’s Bye-laws. Similarly, there is an articulationpathway for Engineering Technologists to be recognised as Chartered Professional Engineers and thereforeeligible for registration on the NPER. When a person is entered on either of the registers, he or she acknowledges a commitment to ethical practiceand a willingness to maintain an appropriate level of professional competence through continuing professionaldevelopment.
Non-members of the Institution may apply for registration. The National Registers are reserved for practising professional engineers and engineering technologists,respectively.
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The National Registers identify the disciplines in which practitioners can demonstrate the competenceappropriate for independent practice. The National Congress of the Institution has approved regulations governing the procedures for investigatingcomplaints against members and deciding whether there has been improper conduct.
The procedures also applyto a registrant or a non-member of the Institution who has signed an undertaking to be bound by the Bye-laws,Code of Ethics and the Disciplinary Regulations.
Improper conduct includes, amongst other things, failureto observe one or more requirements of the Institution’s Bye-laws or Eticx of Ethics. A Complaints Board appointed by the National President comprises a profesionaal of people to act as members ofcomplaints panels and appeals panels. When a complaint is received, the Chief Executive forwards the complaintto the Convenor of the Complaints Board who appoints a commissioner to investigate the complaint. Complaints investigations are carried out in accordance with the Disciplinary Regulations, using the Manualof Investigation and Disciplinary Procedures as a general guide.
The following sanctions may be applied: Details of the decision and the reasons for it are sent to the person concerned who may lodge an appeal. TheDisciplinary Regulations provide for appeals to be heard by an appeals panel. Where breaches are proven, the decisions are normally published. Where appropriate, similar publicitywill also be given to complaints which are dismissed. The Institution of Engineers, Australia, the Association of Professional Engineers Scientists and Managers, Australia,and the Association of Consulting Engineers, Australia, have adopted the provisions of this Code asbinding on the actions of members of their respective organisations.
In this regard, they have jointly advisedand recommended to all members that the interests of the community and of their profession will be bestserved by commitment to the provisions of the Code of Ethics through full individual membership and activesupport of each of the organisations for which they are eligible.
IEAust has a range of policy documents to which members should refer for profeaional information. Permission to reproduce the Code of Ethics in full, on the condition that authorship and copyright is attributed to Engineers Australia. Permission to modify the document in any way is not granted. Todos somos conscientes de que existen diferentes culturas sociales, religiosas, raciales y morales en todo el mundo.
Esto normalmente da origen a una serie de principios directores o valores que, a su vez, son usados para juzgar la conveniencia de conductas o comportamientos particulares. Los ingenieros, en el desarrollo de cualquier actividad profesional, se deben comprometer a:.
Los ingenieros, cuyas recomendaciones sean rechazadas o ignoradas en asuntos de seguridad, salud, bienestar o desarrollo sostenible, deben informar a sus contratantes o patrones de las posibles consecuencias.
Los ingenieros deben actuar como agentes o representantes fieles de sus clientes y patrones, con objetividad, honestidad y justicia para todas las partes implicadas. Los ingenieros profesionales tienen que evitar situaciones de conflicto de intereses con gaon patrones y clientes pero, caso de producirse, es responsabilidad del ingeniero revelar completamente, sin retrasos, la naturaleza de los mismos a la parte o partes concernientes.
Ello implica igualmente la responsabilidad de obtener los servicios de un experto, si fuera preciso, en un campo insuficientemente conocido, informando completamente a todas las partes involucradas de las circunstancias y, cuando ello corresponda, de la naturaleza experimental de la actividad. Los ingenieros no deben ni aceptar ni ofrecer pagos encubiertos u otras retribuciones para conseguir encargos o asegurar remuneraciones.
Este se basa fundamentalmente en amplios principios de honestidad, sinceridad y honradez, los ingenieros de todo el mundo deben que puede o no se puede hacer cuando se esta ejerciendo el rol de ingeniero en una industria erica empresa, para traerles mejores beneficios y menores gastos, o mas beneficios con menores gastos.