A compass is a navigational tool used to guide its user in a desired direction. “What goes around comes around. Every time.” I’m a Buddhist, and I believe in Karma. And I think Karma is not punishment or retribution but simply an extended expression or consequence of natural acts. We create our own karma. Karma is the result of the choices that we make every moment of every day. Karma is not a theory that says you do this and you will get that, whether good or bad. It says do good works, and I'll decide when you'll get good results, when you need it, and not when you want it. In the business world and workplace, Karma also exists. For example, if we take credit for ideas generated by co-workers, it's not long before people stop sharing ideas with us. Or, if we take shortcuts to get ahead, our reputation gets easily tarnished.
• MORAL VISION: What is your vision of a good life? What values anchor your moral vision? What symbol, song, image, or story motivates and inspires your moral vision? How does your Wisdom Tradition influence your moral vision?
• MORAL CODE: What are the rules or principles of your moral code? How does your moral code align with your moral vision? How does your Wisdom Tradition influence your moral code?
• MORAL FITNESS: What practices constitute your moral fitness regimen? How do you use these practices to cultivate personal character and integrity? How do these practices align with and reinforce your moral vision and code. How does your Wisdom Tradition influence your moral code?
• DEFINING MOMENT: What moral challenge has been a key defining moment for you? How has this challenge tested, clarified, and defined your character and values. If you could, how would you rewrite the script for this event in your life? Why? How does your Wisdom Tradition influence your moral understanding of this challenge?
YOUR FUTURE AS A BUSINESS LEADER: Drawing from the precepts and insights of your moral compass, how do you envision your...
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