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Punishments vary in so many ways. Every country, every leader, and every military, all have their own forms of ratifying situations. Civilian or military, man or woman, young or old, all seem to make a difference as to how a person is punished for the things they do wrong. Fairness is only determined by background and upbringing. In the United States Navy, punishments are usually dealt out to reinforce values and morale when unacceptable behavior has been displayed. As a member of the United States Navy I am responsible for upholding the virtues of the Uniform Code of Military Justice.
The Navy Core Values are: “To be honorable in your dealings with others, to have the courage to do what must be done, and the commitment to your obligations and responsibilities”. The ideals of honor, courage and commitment all boil down to integrity- the quality of adhering to a high moral standard. These core values that are instilled in each personnel’s life the instant the oath of enlistment has been pledged.
Honor: To bear true faith and allegiance…; implies integrity, honesty and fairness. An honorable person would never steal, lie, or do less than their best. Behaving honorably in the Navy means putting out honest effort, being willing to learn, treating others with respect, taking responsibility for one's actions and handling oneself in an ethical manner at all times. Being honorable means being truthful and fulfilling one's duties not out of necessity but out of personal pride and a true sense of right and wrong. Courage: I will support and defend…; doesn’t simply mean being brave in extreme circumstances. Courage means having the personal and moral fortitude to do what is right, even when it’s difficult. As a Navy serviceman, courage refers to defending American citizens, soil and property at any cost. It also refers to performing whatever tasks are required to support Navy missions and objectives. Courage also means handling military property with

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